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Full text of "Tiger's Roar"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

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http://www.archive.org/details/tigersroar195659sava 



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Homecoming Edition 



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^TIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




November. 1956 _ ).,! 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



Vol. 10. No. 1 



Miss SSC and Attendants 




Mis, -,,i\.iniLah .M.Ur .ijid liiT .iCIriul.i lit lliss (ar.ihn Pat- 

rao.. (cei.ier) of Savannah is queen of Savannah State College 
for the 1956-57 school year. Seated to her left are her attendants 
Miss Catherine Milton and to her right is Miss Blanche Flipper. 



Patterson Chosen 
Miss SSC 

Miss Carolyn Lenobia Patter- 
son has been chosen to reign as 
Miss Savannah State College for 
the 1956-57 school year with Miss 
Blanche Flipper and Miss Ca- 
therine Milton serving as attend- 
ants. 

Miss Patterson, a native of Sa- 
vannah, is a senior majoring in 
Chemistry. She was named to 
"Who's Who In American Col- 
leges and Universities for 1956- 
57." She has received a certifi- 
cate for outstanding art work. 
the Friedman's Art Store Award 
for modern Art, a Bronze Medal 
for art work, The First National 
Bank of Atlanta Art Competition 
Third Place Award, and the 
Chemical Rubber publishing 
company, Freshman Chemistry 
Achievement Award. She has 
served as Vice President of the 
Art Club at Savannah State, par- 
ticipated in the Lincoln Univer- 
sity Art Exhibit, and is at pres- 
ent a member of the Newman 
Club, and the Alpha Kappa Al- 
pha Sorority. 

Miss Flipper is a Senior maj- 
oring in Business Education. She 
is a member of Alpha Kappa Al- 
pha Sorority, a member of the 
Business Club, and secretary of 
the Newman Club- 
Miss Milton is a Senior major- 
ing in Elementary Education, a 
member of the 4-H Club and sec- 
retary of The Future Teachers 
of America. 



Fairyland Fantasy 
Homecoming 

Savannah State will celebrate 
its homecoming on Saturday, No- 
vember 10. Highlights of the day 
will include the parade, football 
game, the alumni meeting, and 
the gala dance. 

The theme for this year's 
homecoming parade is "Fairy- 
land Fantasy." Floats, cars, and 
campus buildings wil be decora- 
ted to depict various nursery 
characters, scenes, and situa- 
tions. College classes and divi- 
sions, fraternities and sororities, 
special-interest clubs, and alum- 
ni groups have registered their 
parade entries. Local and out- 
of-town high school bands have 
been invited to join the line of 
march. Trophies will be present- 
ed for the floats, cars and build- 
ings most effectively represent- 
ing the theme and for the bands 
performing most skillfully. 

On the athletic field at two- 
thirty in the afternoon, Savan- 
nah State meets Clark College 
of Atlanta. This promises to be 
one of the most exciting games 
of the season. During the half, 
Miss Savannah State, Miss Gen- 
eral Alumni, and attendants will 
be presented to the spectators. 
The Savannah State College 
Band will add to the spectacle 
with its drills and formations. 

The semi-annual meeting of 
the General Alumni Association 
will be held in the College Center 
immediately following the game. 
Leonard Law, president, will pre- 
side. An informal prog^ram is be- 
ing planned. Light refreshments 
prepared by the food service staff 



Ruth Mulliuo 
SelerU'd Miss Aluinni 

Miss Ruth MuHino. a toucher 
at Risley High School, Bruns- 
wick, Georgia, has boon selected 
to reign ns "Miss General Alum- 
ni" to represent tlic Saviinnsvlt 
State College Aluinni tn ilio 
home-coming activities on No- 
vember 10th. 

Miss Catherine Hunt, a teuchcr 
at Harris Street School, Savan- 
nah, Georgia and Mrs. Beuutine 
W. Hardwick, secretary tn the of- 
fice of Public Relations and 
Alumni Affairs at Savannah 
State College, were selected as 
iiltendants. 



lAlauricc Slokes' 
iiook l/ulilislied 

Mr. Maurice S, Stokes wlio ob- 
tained his B.S. and M,S. degrees 
at Kansas State Teachers Col- 
lege and who is presently Asso- 
ciate Professor in the Depart- 
ment of Education at the college 
ha.s written a book entitled An 
Interpretation of Audio-VKsunl 
I I'luning Aids. 

Mr. Stokes' book Is a mono- 
Liaph which concentrates on se- 
I' (Led material about "Audlo- 
V'l.sual Learning Aids". In this 
I Mink evidence is presented about 
ilir meaning and limltatlonii of 
;U(l.s as they are used. Conslde- 
lutiun is also given to the mod- 
ern and contemporary origin, 
development and utilization of 
different aids. 

Both a general survey of the 
literature and an annotated 
bibliography which is designed 
for professional educators and 
citizens provide an opportunity 
for the reader to locate prompt- 
ly his special areas of interest. 
The most authoritative sources 
in the literature of the field are 
mentioned. Direct and vicarious 
experiences of the author as a 
former Audio- Visual Learning 
Aids Director form the basis for 
the discussions. 

An interpretation of Audio- 
Visual Learning Aids Is a cloth- 
bound book of 94 pages. It was 
published by Meador Publishing 
Company of 324 Newbury Street, 
Boston Massachusetts. The price 
is $5,00 and it can be purchased 
from the publishing company or 
the college bookstore. 



JonJan., Ilargrelt 

Receive Doctorates 

Miss Anne W. Jordan, Dean of 
Women at Savannah State Col- 
lege, and Rev, Andrew J. Har- 
grett, College Minister, were the 
recipients of the Doctor of Phil- 
osophy and the Doctor of Divin- 
ity degrees respectively during 
the summer of 1956. 

Dr. Jordan earned her degree 
in Guidance and Counseling 
Psychology for Ohio State Uni- 
versity. The American Divinity 
School of Chicago, Illinois con- 
ferred the honorary doctorate 
upon Rev. Hargrett- 

will be served by the young ladies 
of the College. 

Climaxing the celebration will 
be the grand Homecoming Dance 
in Wilcox Gymnasium. Presiding 
over all the festivities v/ill be 
Queen Carolyn Patterson 'Miss 
Savannah State) and Princesses 
Blanche Flipper and Catherine 
Middleton. Mr. Frank Tharpe, 
chairman of the Committee on 
Home-coming, will be parade 
marshal. 

§^VANMAH STATE CQI, 
§TATE COLLEGE 



Sixth Annual Press 
Institute Dec. 5-7 



Wymi KlocUd 
Slinl4-ii( CoiiiK-il 
rrcvy 

Uy Jullii Julnisoii 

Elected as leaders of the Stu- 
dent Council lust May wore 
Prince F. Wynn and Isaiah A. 
Mclver i)r(\sldont and vice presi- 
dent respectively. 

Mr, Wynn, the president Is a 
native of Macon, Oeortrlu and n 
senior majoring In Industrial 
Education, He Is presently serv- 
ing as Hlstorlun of Delta Etu 




cliapUT of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity, a member of the Col- 
legiate Cniinell, f 'iiei'ber of the 
Drama Guild, a moinbci of the 
Camera Club, student, represen- 
tative of the R. J. Reynolds To- 
bacco Company and Business 
Manager of the College Annual. 
Mr, Wynn ha.s also served as vice 
(Continued on /'age 5J 

WilliaiUH RereivcH 
tVllowHliip 

By I. McIvcr 

Ccclllo Wllllam.s, a 1955 gradu- 




al Savannah State received a 
fellowship from Notre Dame Uni- 
versity through the institute of 
International Education along 
with twenty other students who 
were selected to attend different 
institutions in the United States. 

Before applying for the fel- 
lowship at Notre Dame, Williams 
was employed as a sanitary in- 
spector in Panama, 

Williams plans to take nine 
credit hours and teach six hours 
of freshman mathematics at the 
University this semester. 

While attending Savannah 
State, Williams was a member 
of Beta Kappa Chi. National 
Honorary Scientific Society, The 
Sphinx Club of Alpha Phi Alpha 
fraternity and the Newman 
Club. 



Savannah State College will 
sponsor the sixth annual South- 
eastern Region Press, Radio and 
Yearbook Clinic December 5-7. 
Mr. Wilton C. Scott will be the 
general chulrmun and Mrs. Lu- 
etta C. Upshur will serve as co- 
ordinator. Members of the Tig- 
er's Roar and Yourbook staffs 
win constitute the general plan- 
ning comnilttces. 

The Institute will be open to 
all elementary high school, and 
elementary school personnel and 
faculty Journalists, Including 
faculty advisors for yearbooks, 
newsi)apers, and writers of week- 
ly papers. 

Suvunnah State College is 
holding the Press Institute in 
December In order to allow the 
schools to profit fully from the 
exi)erlences from participation. 
The consultants will be some of 
the Lop men In the field of news- 
|)uper, yearbook and radio work. 
AH schools that plan to partici- 
pate are required to have their 
registration cards In the office 
of Public Relations no later than 
the second week In November 
in ()r<lcr to complete final ar- 
rungements. 

The Institute Is affiliated with 
the Columbia University Schol- 
usllc Press Association and other 
scholastic press agencies. All 
schools, particularly those de- 
.slrlng to compete for trophies 
arc reciucsted Lo send the follow- 
ing matcrlulH Student Publica- 
tion: Two copies of each of the 
last thr'-*e copies of their publi- 
cation, indicating the number of 
Issues published per school term. 
Yearbook ; One copy of your lat- 
est yearbook, news articles may 
be submitted in Ink or typewrit- 
ten on regular 8'/j x 11 manu- 
script paper. Each of these 
items, together with two dollars 
registration fee must reach Pub- 
lic Relations Office on or before 
November 20th In order to be 
eligible. Schools not .sending 
representatives will still be eli- 
gible for a certificate of partici- 
pation and rating and a critical 
review of their publications by 

(('.nnliniu'd on /'age 5J 



1267 Enrolled 
For Fall Quarter 

According to figures released 
by Ben Ingersoll, Registrar at Sa- 
vannah State College, there are 
1267 students enrolled at the col- 
lege for the 1956 fall quarter. Of 
this number there are 992 regu- 
lar full-time academic students, 
which represents 365 male stu- 
dents and 542 women. In the 
evening classes there are 69 aca- 
demic male students and 18 wo- 
men. 

In addition, there are 128 spe- 
cial trade students, 87 general 
extension students and 60 stu- 
dents enrolled in informal adult 
classes. 

Of the 1128 students in the 
special trades, the Masonry De- 
partment has the largest enroll- 
ment with 32. the Auto Mechan- 
ics Department is second with 
27, the Carpentry Department is 
third with 24. the Shoe Repair 
Department is fourth with 17. 
the Radio Repair area is fifth 
with 16. the Electrical Depart- 
ment is sixth with 14 and the 
Body and Fender area has 8 stu- 
dents enrolled. 

There are 308 students living 
in the dormitories. Camilla Hu- 
bert Hall has 158 female students 
and Richard R. Wright Hall has 
150 male occupants. 



Page 2 



IHE TIGER'S ROAK 



-November. 1956 



Ihe rig<;r'8 Jtoar 1956-57 

Editor-ln-Chief I«alah Aloyslus Mclver 

Associate Editor Julia Baker 

Art and Make-up Editor Henry Baloon 

Art Assistants Oerue Ford, Elzeta Brown fcartoonlst) 

Columnists Eugene Hubbard. Johnny Campbell, 

Clevon Johnson, Gloria Moultrie. 
News Editor Ida M. Lee 

Sports Editor Julius Browning 

Assistants Oordy Pugh, Willie Harrison, Mary 

Boner, Odeii Wr-aver 

Society Editor Maudie Powell 

Exchange Editor Eugene Hurey 

Assistants Alice Sevens, Florence Bodlson 

Photographer Sylvester Campbell 

RE PORT Kits 
Verdell Moore. Jlnimle Colson. Jaequelyn Tooks, Julia Johnson. 
Gladys Bloodworth, Nettye Handy, Louis Pratt, Daniel Washington. 
Pan.sle Geter, A. D. Wheeler, Dorothy D. Davis, James U, Mclver. 
John L. Smith. 

TynsTS 

Dorothy Ree DavlJi, Peter J. Baker, Marie Neal, Charles Ashe. 
Gladystene Thomas, liose M, Manii/uult, Uly.sses Stanley, Timothy 
Davis, Nathaniel Davis, John J'rlrc, James Whatley. 

AMVISOKS 
Miss Mary ICIlu ('lark aiuI Mr, Kohcrt lloK 



The Periscope 




Mi-mber of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 




sroiii'sr on 



lly I 

It is ulaniiliui wlicn one stops 
Lu leallze that tliere are few 
|)er.sons witli a tlioroui<h know- 
ledKe of what Is generally known 
us Ainerlciin Engilsh. We stum- 
ble over It, abuse It and often 
say tliln[;,s we don't nii'an at nil. 
Wc Nliiii^ly (Mnplf)y our words in 
sui'li a I'asliion thai they fall 
to repres(Mil, our true tlioughts. 
I say this Is aiiirmhiR because 
man is severely handicapped un- 
less ho can accurately cummunl- 
cute with his nelglibors, 

AsKumlnn tliat there Is ii cause 
upon which every effect is i)redi- 
eiiicd, the situation needs ana 
lyzlnp. Just what has caused 
erudite men to consider Ameri- 
can English the most dlfl'lcult 
of laniiuaRCS? Variation In tlie 
definition of words can definite- 
ly be eltetl us a determining fac- 
tor. If I "flx55 my ear. I repair 
it. but If the chefs "fix" dinner, 
they prcpart It. On the other 
hand, If I "fix" someone, I take 
reven[;e. and If my tailor will 
"fix" my trousers, he will mend 
tliem, It's just as simple at thutl 

Ii'iequently Americans have 
dlfllcull.y determlnlni;' the cor- 
rect implication of terms thcm- 



iiB<i;lislii <Fraininar 

ouls mil Frail. T>B 

selves. Is It any wonder that 
foreigners find our language dif- 
ficult and confusing? How can 
we teach more than we know 
about our Mother Tongue? To 
a foreigner, HOUSE would sug- 
gest n structure. Yet. the same 
HOUSE t;an be used as a verb 
lmi)lylng tlie provision of shelter, 
Finally, one begins to wonder If 
anything Is yet Immobile. After 
a disgusting experience with 
such homonyms as rain, reign, 
meet, meat and the like, we dis- 
cover the word READ. Is It 
"reed" or "red?" It could be 
citlicr, depending on its use, 
since READ Is both present and 
past tense of the Infinitive "to 
read." 

Seemingly, there Is no limit to 
the difficulties and controversies 
of our language. To the Euro- 
pean, Asian. African. South 
Amcrhan and Australian, I of- 
fer th's challenge: Develop an 
lntere^t In our tongue, study it. 
practice It. master It and you 
will h.ive accomplished a feat 
as gre.it as AmerleanM them- 
selves and you too will have won 
a place In the hearts of the 
American people for all times. 



Exteusire Rvuovatiou Pro*irajn 
Ihiderivay Al SitnnuKtli Slate College 

Savannah State College Is making extensive plans in prepara- 
tion for lis 195G-57 school term which began on September 23. 
At one of his weekly press conferences Dr. W. K. Payne. President 
of Savannah State College, elaborated on tlic gigantic renovation 
prograui which has already been Initiated at Savannah State 
College to make it better able to meet the needs of numerous 
students. 

Wilcox Gymnasium Is being renovated. The outside will be 
>vaterproofed and painted The Inside will be replastered and 
painted. 

The rest roouis in Meldiim Hal lare being covered with quirrie 
tile. New toilet fixtures and Individual steel metal stalls are being 
Installed, A lounging area will be turnished for the women's area. 
Meldrim Hall Is iiscd as Administration Building with offices, 
classrooms and an auditorium. 

Hill Hall, in which the llbarary Is temporarily located, is being 
rearranged and redecorated. The entire first floor will be used 
for the library in order to provide catalog space in preparation 
for the new library to be constructed in the near future. The 
south wing of the second floor of Hill Hall is being renovated to 
house the following offices: Education. Economics and Research 
Social Sciences. Public Relations and Alumni Affairs, as well as 
quarters for the practical nurses enrolled in the State Area Trade 
School. The north wing is being redesigned for apartment quarters 
for single teachers. The floors are being covered with master-paved 
tile. Individual steel-metal stalls are being provided in the rest 
rooms. The stair-way. halls, as uell as offices and living quarters 
are being re-plastered and painted, 

Adams Hall, which serves as the main dining room, is being 
redecorated and painted. The floors in the food preparation kitchen, 
dishwashing and rest room area will be covered with quirrie tile 
and the side walls with ceramic tile. 

Morgan Hall, the center for the Division of Trades and In- 
dustries. State Area Trade Scliool and Audio-Visual Center, is 
being painted and fire doors are being installed. 

In order to make way for the construction of the technical 
building and new library, Dr. Payne pointed out. it was necessary 
for the Board of Regents to sell several frame cottages and Parson's 
Hall; brame buildings are being removed from the campus. 




By C. Eugene Hubbard 

The month of October finds 
the 1958 election year drawing 
near an end with tension and 
bitterness between Democratic 
and Republican candidates on 
the increase. Both parties are 
lashing from all angles at each 
other. 

Democratic presidential nomi- 
nee Adiai Stevenson has chosen 
President Eisenhower's H-Bomb 
policy as tne of the major issues 
on which he plans to fight. Stev- 
en.son intends to carry his fight 
to the nation by means of radio 
and television in an attempt to 
continue his discussion on Eisen- 
hower's policies. 

Republican presidential nomi- 
nee Elsenhower, on the other 
hand, said that Stevenson and 
his democratic running mate Es- 
tes Kefauver are making a "rec- 
ord of clattering campaign ora- 
tory" and cited as examples, the 
issues of "big business" versus 
"small business", the draft, the 
H-bomb tests, national defense, 
and peace. Mr. Eisenhower also 
accuses Mr. Stevenson of politi- 
cal irresponsibility in implying 
that the republican administra-'^ 
lion cares little or nothing for 
tl-ie "Little Man." 

Progress on the Suez crises has 
been slow in developing. Accord- 
ing to United States Secretary of 
State John F. Duills. Soviet For- 
eign Minister Dmitri Shepilov 
wants to keep the Suez dispute 
sizzling. However there's a 
chance for a Suez settlement be- 
fore the November election. If 
(his happens it will be hailed as 
a person:ii triumph for Mr. Dul- 
les. Even though the Egyptians 
have been trying to soft pedal 
the Suez question they are be- 
ginnlns to feel the economic ef- 
fects of tlie Western boycott. 

Complaints have been made 
(hat Negroes in the South are be- 
in^,- deprived of tlieir voting 
rights, 'ihe United States Depart- 
ment of Justice askod Congress 
to invest ia,ate whether Negroes 
are being deprived of voting 
lights in Pierce county, Georgia 
rnd in OvachUa and Rapides 
Parishes. Lousiana. 

The American League Pennant 
winners. New York Yankees won 
a seven game world series. In 
this series the Yanks had tlie 
aid of two young pitchers who 
c o n t r 1 b uted magnificently in 
contributed megnificenfiy in 
helping the Yanks to win. In the 
fifth game of the series Yankee 
pitcher Don Larson pitched the 
first perfect game ever to be 
pitched in the history of a world 
series game. In the seventh game 
young Johnny Kucks pitched 
the Yankees to baseball's World 
Championship when he pitched 
a three hitter, defeating the 
Dodgers 9-0 

With the ending of the 1256 
world series, the Brooklyn Dod- 
gers are off on their tour of the 
Pacific and Japan. Casey Sten- 
gel has been named manager of 
tlie Yanks for two more years. 



How to Win Friends 

And Influence 
Professors 

Oklahoma Daily writer Ed 
Turner has come up with a new 
way of college living which, in 
keeping with the times, he calls 
"classmanship." Briefly, he says, 
it means the knack of frustra- 
ting a well-meaning professor to 
such an extent that he will want 
to quit his chosen profession as 
an educator and go to work foi 
a munitions factory. Here are 
some of his rules: 

"First of all: always be late to 
class. Upon entering NEVER look 
meek or apologetic for disturb- 
ing the class. Appear surprised 
as if this section was scheduled 
to meet at this time or even look 
hurt that they could go on with- 
out you. Many an accomplished 
classman has caused the pro- 
fessor to thumb quickly through 
his class bulletin to see if per- 
haps they should have met at 
8:35 instead of 8:10. 

Disagree openly with the pro- 
fessor. An economics instructor 
says in his most profound and 
sonorous tones: "The theories of 
Adam Smith are the foundations 
of our modern system of eco- 
nomics." You say in an audible 
whisper: "But that's So passe" 
. . . making him look as if he had 
an old pair of plus-fours and 
was shouting 23 skidoo instead 
of delivering a lecture. 

Leavemanship is another ef- 
fective gambit that will add 
sparkle to every class room- 
About 10 minutes before the 
class is over slam your book 
shut, zip up your notebook, tuck 
your pencil neatly in your pock- 
et and begin tapping your foot 
spasmodically, whistling to your- 
self, if you are a poor whistler. 
At five minutes before the hour, 
scoot up en the edge of your 
seat, alternating your gaze be- 
tween the wall clock and your 
watch, shoaling "X minus 5. 
X minus four, X minus three" 
. . . right ap until the end of 
the hour." 



YOU HAVE TO COME TO CLASS 

'ACP)— Freshmen and sopho- 
mores at the University of Con- 
necticut are faced with compul- 
sory class attendance this year. 
Under a new ruling, they're ex- 
pected to attend all registered 
classes and if, for any reason. 
a Freshman's number of absen- 
ces equals the number of credits 
for the course, his case will be 
called and reviewed. Penalties 
will range from restriction and 
probation to suspension from the 
University. University officials 
think the new ruling will raise 
the standards of academic 
achievement among the fresh- 
men and sophomores. 



President Addresses 
First Assembly 

On Thursday October 4. during 
the regular all-college assembly. 
Dr. W. K. PajTie. President of 
Savannah State College, deliv- 
ered his Annual Message to the 
jnembers of the college family. 
The President extended greet- 
ings to those present. 

He stated — "I believe that we 
have all assembled here at Sa- 
vannah State College because 
vv^e believe in education." If we 
go forth with this concept in 
mind, all of our experiences will 
coincide with this beUef. This 
premise will influence our ef- 
forts and activities." 

President Payne further stat- 
ed that "Our assemblies are a 
part of our educational program. 
For this reason they are compul- 
sory . . . Assemblies are not call- 
ed unless it is believed that they 
will contribute to the education- 
al program. Education covers 
more than the courses one 
lakes." 

The approximately one thou- 
sand persons assembled in Mel- 
drim auditorium heard the Presi- 
dent state that "Many of you 
are already facing problems that 
you liad not anticipated. You 
will face many more," One 
should long for the ability to 
face problems instead of the ab- 
sence of them. There are many 
things to be done other than at- 
tending college but attending 
college is the main job at Sa- 
vannah State College now. 

Students were reminded that 
"You are living in an age filled 
with the wonders of civilization. 
The opportunities that are pre- 
sented to college men and wo- 
men today are greater than at 
any other time. No matter what 
your state may be today as far 
as your clothes, friends, and the 
like are concerned, you are the 
possessor of a great opportunity 
if it is your privilege to attend 
college today. We believe that 
Savannah State College has a 
reservoir of advantageous edu- 
cational experiences for the 
thirsting student. If you look 
hard enough and seek earnestly 
enough, you will find them. If 
you will, you can make this aca- 
demic year 1956-57 the most il- 
luminating in your experience." 



Young lady presenting park- 
ing ticket at police station: "Did 
one of your men lose this? I 
found it on my windshield." 



Teacher: "Egbert, if you're not 
chewing gum. what is that lump 
in your mouth? Candy?" 

Egbert: "No ma'am. I'm soak- 
ing a prune to eat at lunch." 



8-10 

10 

11 

11-17 

15 

17 



November Coming Events 



Thurs.-Sat. 

Saturday 

Sunday 

Sun-Sat. 

Thursday 

Saturday 



18 Sunday 

22-25 Thurs.-Sun. 
22 Thursday 



Mid-quarter Examinations 

Homecoming Game: Clark College 

Vespers 

American Education Week 

Assembly: Omega Psi Phi Fraternity 

Football Game: Claflin College at 

Orangeburg. South CaroHna 

Church 

Thanksgiving Recess 

Football Game: Paine College 



Hu 



mor 

Susie: Did you hear of the girl 
whose first husband was a mil- 
lionaire, second husband an ac- 
tor, third husband a minister 
and fourth an undertaker? 

Mary: No. How did that hap- 
pen? 

Susie: One for the money; two 
for the show; three to get ready; 
and four, to go. 



^r^-^_^'^ 




Oh, he really cant play football: he's a hish jump champion. 



3 



November. 1956 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



You Can Jfni a Cash Azvard — 

and Scholarship Money for Your College in 



Reader s Digest 

$41,000 CONTEST 

Open to All College Students [Faculty, too!) 

Nothing to buy... nothing to write 

...and you way find you knozv more about 
people than you think I 



How well do you know human nature? Can you tell 

what subjects interest people most? Here is a chance to test your 
judgment — show how good an editor you are — and you may win 
$5,000 for yourself, plus $5,000 in scholarship funds for your 
coUege. 

It's fun to try. Maybe you can top other students in 
colleges across the country . . . and you can match wits with the 
editors of Reader's Digest. 

Why do far more college graduates read Reader's Digest than 
any other magazine? What is it that makes the Digest the most 
widely read magazine in the world — with 11 million copies 
bought each month iii the United States, pic, 3 million abroad? 
Why is it read each month by at least 60 million people, in 12 
languages— Arabic, Danish, English, Finnish, French, German, 
Itahan, Japanese, Norwegian, Portuguese, Spanish and Swedish? 

Can you spot in a typical issue of Reader's Digest the uni- 
versal human values that link scholars, statesmen, scientists, 
writers, businessmen, housewives? Can you pick out the articles 
that will be most popular with the average Digest reader? 

You may find . . .you know more about people than you thittli! 

Here's all you do. Study the descriptions (at right) of the articles in the 
October Reader's Digest— or, better still, read the complete articles in the 
issue itself. (But you are not required to buy The Reader's Digest to enter 
the contest.) Then simply list the six articles— in order of preference— that 
you think readers of the magazine will like best. This will be compared with 
a nationwide survey conducted among a cross section of Digest subscribers. 

Follow the directions given below. Fill in the entry blank, paste it on a 
post card, and get it into the mail before the deadline. Additional blanks are 
obtainable at your college bookstore. 

AH entries must be postmarked not later than midnight, October 25, 1956. 
Don't delay. In case of ties, the entry with the earliest postmark will win. 



9 is^,;^^ 



Just pick in order the six articles 
you think most readers of October 
Reader's Digest will like the best. 



READER'S DIGEST CONTEST, Box 4, Great Neck, L I , New York 

In the apace opposite the word "FIRST" write the number 
of the article you think will be the most popular of all. 
Opposite the word "SECOND" write the number of the 
article you think will rank second in popularity. List in this 
way the numbers of the six top articles in the order of their 
popularity. (Note: Use only the numbers of articles you choose. 
Do not write the title of any article.) Clip and paste this cou- 
pon on a Government post card. 
Name A ddress 



First 

SeconiJ_ 

Third 

Fourth_ 

fifth 

Sixth 



City_ 



State^ 



Name of college^ 



YOU CAN WIN: 

^5000 cash 1" prize 

liliii ."SrilM)!! for tlic McliolarNliip 
I'unil ol' vnur i()llr^;c or . 

UOOO cash 2"" prize 

plus $1000 fur the HcliolarHliip 
fund of your collej;e or . . . 

Any of TEN $500 cash prizes 

plus ,t;r,0() lor (.he HrlKil/irshi]. 
fund of your (■((llf'^c or . . . 

Any of 100 $10 prizes 

in book (Tedit from your 
local college bookHLorc; 

And if your ontry ib the boHt from your 
cnltccf you will receive an extra nwnrd 
— an tiildilianal $10 in hook credit 

;it ynlir r'.,!lrK.- hookMl r.r<-. 

FOLLOW THESE EASY RULES 

1 . Read the descriptions in this adver- 
tiHOiiicnt iiT l,h<- artifk'H that apponr in 
Ocl;obor U.-ad.TH l>iK<'H|.. Or h.-MrT, 
read the cntii|>lfh'arl.i<-lrM/i'li.'nHr|.-.'(. 
the 6 thill, yuu t iimk iiiohL vrmU-TH will 
like benL. 

2. On the entry blank at left, writtitho 
numhiT of each article you Helect. Lint 
them in what you think will be the 
order of popuUtrily, from firnt to nixlh 
place. Your selectionn will be judged 
by comparison with a national Hurvey 
which ranks in order of popularity the 
6 articles that readers like bent. Kill in 
and mail the coupon. All entries must 
be postmarked not later than mid- 
night. Oftober 25, 19.5B. 

3. This contest is open only to college 
students and faculty memberH in the 
U. S., excluding employees of The 
Reader's Digest, its advertising agen- 
cies, and their families. It is subject to 
all federal, state and local laws and 
regulations. 

A. Only one entry per person. 

5. In case of ties, entries postmarked 
earliest will win. Entries will be judged 
by O. E. Mclntyre, Inc., whose de- 
cision will be final. All entries become 
property of The Reader's Digest; none 
returned. 

6. All winners notified by mail. List 
of cash-prize winners mailed if you 
enclose a self-addressed, stamped enve- 
lope. 



T)eaders 

Xn^ Digest 

Its popularity and influence are world-wide 



Which six articles will readers 
of the October Digest like best? 

I. Nottolk* Ctloinl Ic Iroublod toon-aaori. Story ol tin- ar- 
thritic iTi|i|iU> tu wluirii ymmRstors llock for advice. 

J. Tho flroot Piltdown hoox. How Uiis laniod "tnissillE link" 
mluMUinu'vuluhim Ims boon proved it fmiid from tlie.itart. 

3. How ro tharpon yout ludgmor.l. Filmed nutlior Uorlrand 
Uiis.si>ll olTors Mix ruli'M lo liolp you form souiidfir opinionn. 

4. My mo*l unforflollalil > characlor. Fond momorios of f 'on- 
rii.' Miu-k wh.i l.-.i ilu> AMiloii.-s for r.O y<>«r^. 

5. ttow to mako poaco at Iho Ponlogon. StopH to cml niitl- 
oiis rivalry hrlwooi- our Army. Nitvy mid Air Force. 

6. Book condoniollon; "HInh, WIdo cind Lonoiotno." Hal 
Uorlund'H oxt-ltini: HLory of lii.i iidvoiituroua boyiiood on n 
Colorado pruirlo. 

7. Modlclno't animal plenoori. How inodicnl reHcnrcherH 
loiirn from ludmidf; now wiiya to mivo human livoi*. 

a. WliaF Iho movt In Moicow mooni. Kvidanco that tiio 
t'liioitnmlMt Hy.tti'io i-i \\n tiiiwurUaliU* ii.i it is imnul.iirul. 

9. Moilor bridno bulldor. InlriidurliiK Onvid Slniiimiin, 
wi.rl.l Ir.uU^r in lirl.l,:'- <W»\m Mu\ i-onslniellon. 

10. Callagu two yoori toonor. IInro'H how oxtonmvo oxpori- 
iiuml-i proviul n hrlKht lOth-Kriuior in nmdy for coIIokQ- 

II. laughlor Iho bolt madlclno. AnuminK OKpurtnni'OM from 
ovoryihiy lifo, 

ia. Who) happont wU«n wo pray for olhert7 Too ofloil WO 
pniy only (or ourm'lvtvi. llnro'ii how wn Kiihi tnio rowjirdu 
of priiyi'r wiion wn prity tor olhoni. 
13. Euiopoon VI. U. S. boaulloi. Why Kiirii|)i<im womon i\ro 



14. Trodlnn (tnini: 

<*OHl, in irirhi.h'd 1 



llir 



• y"! 



il<um? How much of lliolr 

piiyV 



15. living momorloli (niload of lloweri. A wny lo honor (iio 

di'ixl )>y m'rvini: lh.< livioi;. 

16. M poyi lo Incroaio yoor word powor. An ont(<rliii[iiriK 
i|ulz lo Imlhl your voiMilmliiry. 

1?. Aro wo too lofl on young <rlmlnaU7 Why thu IiohL Wiiy 
lo (Hirn iiivorilli' iii'llo(tuoncy in to /tinitWi (IrHt olTcndorH. 

18. Modkino man on Iho Amoien. Ilow Iwo dovolod mlH- 
nlon..rli':i liiiii); mi'dind iihl lo lun|{tn niiLlv(-H. 

19. Croolurot In Iho night. 'l'h« (uMcJiiulinK dnimn of mitiiru 

tliiil in i^riui-lrrl l)r<l.wi'»[i diinli itnd dawn. 

10. Wlial your tnnto o( humor lolli aboul you. Wliiil. llit< 

joUivi y.jii !ilo>, 111" way ynii liiiit;h rovoal iiboiiL yoii. 

21. Tho tub Ihal wouldn't tlay down. SUrrlni; HaKu of iho 
U.H.S. S<,imliin' mwm from ti dopUi of '10 fiilhonw. 

22. Modomo BuHoffly In bobby iok. I low now trcodoiHH Imvo 
i-hiiFir< <1 li(i< ['ir ,Iii]>iitii'ni< v;i>iiii>n; wliiil Uiu men Udiili. 

23. Uoclort ihoutd loll pallonli Iho truth. Wlum Llin doi'lor 
oji'Tadni. oxiicLly wlinl- did lio do'f Why a wrllLi'ii rfr'ord 
of your modical hinLory may nomndriy iiiivn your life. 

21. "How wondorlul yow oro . . . " IIlTo'h why alTcdion 
fiid admirallon aroii'l mnrh i;ood onlnHH oxprciuwid; why 

lorktul-ui, omollonn fivcmliially wllhor. 

25. Harry Moll and a hoarlful of chlldron. Story of a fiirmi-r 
who HlnKlohiindndly (Inda homoii for hundrods of Korean 
war orphanu. 
36. Our laK lawa mako ui dlihonoit. How unfair tax lawa 

iirii ciuiHinK a M'Tioiin morid dolerlorallon, 

77. Vonoroal dlioaio now a Ihroat lo youth. How V.l). in 

(ijirfadinn amonn l''eri-ii|!(TH —and iiuio advice to virlitilM, 

2S. Soey. Bonion'i faith tn Iho Amortcan farmor. Why he 

fceJH farrniTH, lefl alone, fan often fkiIvo their own proh- 
h-mn lieller Ihim WanliinKtim, 

29. Your braln'i unroallzod powor*. Hevon now findini^H Lo 
hi'lp yuu one your lirain more eill'-iently. 

30. Britain'* Indotlrucllblo "Old Man." What Sir Winnlon 
Ciiurchill i/i fioini; in r.jliri'ment,. 

31. Aro jurloi giving away too much monoy? Fanlaalic 
award)) jurieM hand out bccauiK) thuy contuBO compnH.>(iun 
with common Hunai-. 

32. My tail boil day* on oarlh. In her own wordy a yount; 
mother, leurninK nho had cancer, UjHh how tthe decided to 
iriako tiiiB the "bent year rjf her llfo." 

33. Foroign-ald mania. Ifov/ the hillionu we've given have 
lirout^ht in;iiniy flJHiippoinlment and hinher taxes. 

34. Qui whoro |el planot oro born. Story of Kdward Air 
i-'orce Haw;, where." ID.O'tO men battle wind, Band and Hpeed 
harrierM to keep uh HUpremo in Iho aky. 

35. Llfo In Ihofo Unllod Slaloi. Humoroua anecdotes reveal- 
inK quirki! of human nature. 

36. Man's moil playful friend: Iho land Oltor. IntcreKtin); 
fat-UH about thiH arnuaing animal. 

37. Why not a foroign-iorvko coreer? How our State De- 
[lartment in making fof(-'ii;nBervice attractive to young men. 
30. A new doal in the old firahouio. How one town i^ot 
lov/er laxen, Qteuk' jirotection combining fire and police. 

39. Craiy man on Crozy Horie, Meet the man whose 
Htatue of an Indian will be the largest in history. 

40. Their butinoii li dynamile. How the manufacture of 
thin explowivf has been made one of the safe.st industries. 

41. Hit boti cuiiomon ore boblet. How a kitchen .'jtrainer 
and a pint of mashed peaw became the Gerber Products Co. 

42. Smoky Mounlain magic. Why this, our most ancient 
mnuntain ranjie, baa more visitors than any other. 

43. Call for Mr. Emorgency. Meet the Emergency Police, 
who get tJ million New Yorkers out of trouble. 

44. Beauty by the mile. How landscape engineers prove 
road.side planting in lifesaving as well as beautiful. 

45. Humor in uniform True stories of the funny side of 
life in our Armed Forces. 

46. Seven economic fallaeiof. The American Economic 
Foundation explodes misconceptions about our economy. 

47. Admlrol of Iho G»eek Oil Fleet. Story of Stavros Niar- 
chos, who has won a forlune betting on— and carrying— oil . 



Page. 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



November, 1956 




Siiv.'liinnli SUiU: (lo-cdH (ircct llic "l>iikc" - KJI.i \«niiii;ins, 
ISIiiricdc I'llpptT, Carolyn I*jiU(thoii and Janir r)c;irini; wire iinionK 
Uit' lovoly Ha van nail Ktal*; vo-viIh who cscurU'cl Dukt- IJIini,'tnn 
around the (-antpiiH during )■!» vInIL to the cainpii.s on Octobrr :i. 



Duke lilliiifji^lon / 
Visits (Uiiiipiis 

Ity I. A. Mclvcr 

Wvr'ii UioukIi Wcdncsdtiy, Oc- 
tober ;i, lUiid, wa.s ilu! day on 
whic)] tlu> Inttliii IUU11C of tho 
105(1 World SciluN between the 
New York Yunkee.s and tho 
Brooklyn Uuwyh wa.s beinf;,' play- 
ed, and In .iplte of tlie fiuit thuL 
Mli-kcy Mantle had Ju«L elouted 
II two-1'un home run to kIvc tlie 
YiUikei'.'i Uie advantane Ju.st as 
the "Duke" wa.s arriving' on the 
cmiipiiH, th(^ students of Savan- 
nah Stiitc rellnrnilslied their box 
.scats bc.ildc the television Hots 
to hear the Inimitable Duke El- 
lington play .sonic of hl.s oom- 
po.sltlons on tlie Stclnway \\\ 
Meldrlni nuclltorUun. 

After the "Duke" played .such 
numbev.s a.s "Don't Get Around 
Much Anymore." "I'm HpKhnilnf; 
to J^ee the l,l(.'.ht," and many of 
hl.s other compositions, the mem- 
bei\s of Delta Uta Chapter of Al- 
pha Phi Alpha Fraternity pre- 
sented hhn with u nionoBrnm 
bearhif. the Alpha Phi Alpha In- 
slgnlu. 

Before deijurtlnp;, Ellington 
made his final and f a ni o w s 
statement, "I Love You Madly." 
Thron(;.s of autouruph hunters 
tind amateur photouraphers pre- 
vented him from leavlni;' before 
they hart secured hLs slpnature 
or snapshot, 



Tesitiif^ Service 

Snvannuli State CullcRe Ls one 
of tho educational tnstlt\itlons 
in this area chosen by the Edu- 
cational Tostlnn Service to par- 
ticipate In the establishment of 
National Norms for a new series 
of tests. 

The name of the tests are Co- 
operative School College Ability 
Tests forn\s lA and IB and Co- 
operative Sequential Tests of 
Educational Program forms lA 
and IB. 

These tests are being devel- 
oped by the Educational Testing 
Service of Princeton. N, J., and 
are designed to measure the stu- 
dents' ability to do college level 
work and to measure to a degree 
his progress In the performance 
of this level tasks. 

Twenty-four students; 12 
freshmen and 12 sophomore stu- 
dents were selected by a special 
procedure of random selection to 
participate In the program, Oc- 
tober 4th and 5th. 

The Testing Committee at Sa- 
vannah State College consists ol 
the following faculty members: 
Dr. T. E. Brooks, director; Dr. 
E. K. Williams, Mr. John Camp- 
er, Mrs. Martha Wilson. Miss Lo- 
reese Davis. Mr. Walter Mercer, 
and Mr. Ben Ingersoll. 



Shidy III Mexico 

November 11, ]».56, Is the clo.s- 
Ing diite for application for 
g r a d u a t (! and underKraduatc 
awards for .study In Mexico dur- 
ing 1057, It was announced to- 
day by Kenneth Holland, Presi- 
dent of thr Institute of Interna- 
tional Education. 1 Ea.st 67th 
Street, New York City. 

Sixteen awards are offered by 
the Mexican government, 
t h r u g h the Mexico-United 
States Commission on Cultural 
Cooperation, for the academic 
year beginning March 1, 1057. 
These awards are open to men 
and women preferably under 35 
years of age and unmarried. Ap- 
plicants must be U.S. citizens. 
Other eligibility requirements 
are: a good knowledge of Span- 
ish; good academic record (and 
professional record If the appli- 
cant Is not a recent graduate); 
good moiiil character, person- 
ality and aJr,p;,ablllty; and good 
health. Preforence will be given 
to graduate students. Only jun- 
ior and .stiilor year students are 
eligible to .ipply for undergradu- 
ate scholarships. 

Recommended graduate fields 
of study are: architecture; In- 
dian nnd physical anthropology; 
ethnology and archeology; mus- 
eography ; art ( painting— open 
to advanced students only) ; car- 
diology and tropical medicine 
(for candidates with M,D. de- 
gree); biological sciences; and 
Mexican history. Other fields are 
not excluded. For undergradu- 
ates the fields of philosophy, 
languages and literature a r e 
recou\n\ended. Specially quali- 
fied students may study Mexi- 
can history, enthnology, archeo- 
logy, and physical anthropology. 

Although these grants are de- 
signed to cover f\ill maintenance 
and Include tuition, applicants 
should be prepared to pay for 
travel costs and incidental ex- 
penses. 

Candidates should apply to the 
U.S. Student Department of the 
Institute of International Edu- 
cation, the agency which admin- 
isters the Mexican Governnient 
awards 



When you talk, you repeat 
what you already know — when 
you listen, you often learn some- 
thing. 




29 Sliiflf^nts Enf^agecl 
111 Practice Teaching 

Twenty-nine students from 
the Departments of Busine-S-s, 
Education, Indu.strlal Education, 
General Science, Social Science 
and Languages and Literature 
are doing their .student teaching 
thi.s quarter at eleven high 
Hchoohs throughout the state of 
Georgia. 

The .stu dent teachers are: 
Lonnye Adams. Business Educa- 
tion, Beach High. Savannah, 
Joseph Bain, Elementary Educa- 
tion, WoodvUle High. Savannah, 
Bertha Dlllard, Elementary Edu- 
cation, East Broad Elementary 
School. Savannah, G u s s i e O. 
Doe. Elementary Education, De- 
Renne, Savannah. Anna E. Fral- 
zer. Elementary Education, 
Wayne County Training High 
School, Jesup, Janey Hardee, 
Elementary Education, West 
Broad, Savannah, V e r n e d 1 a 
John.son, Elementary Education, 
East Broad, Savannah, Leola La- 
mar, Elementary Education, 
Spencer, Columbus, Willie Nor- 
rls, Elementary Education, Gads- 
den, Dorothy Paige, Elementary 
Education, East Broad, Mary E. 
Pierce, Elementary Education, 
Spencer, Columbus, Al berth a 
Roberts, Elementary Education, 
Springfield, Maggie L. Stephens, 
Elementary Education, West 
Broad. Henton Thomas, Elemen- 
tary Education, West Broad, Sa- 
vannah, Richard Mole, General 
Science, WoodvUle, Savannah, 
Jaequelyn McKlsslck, General 
Science. Beach. Savannah, Ralph 
Roberson, General Science. Ris- 
ley, Brunswick, Neator Doyle, 
General Science, Beach, Ernest 
Brown, Industrial Education, 
Beach, Allen Lewis, Industrial 
Education, C u y 1 e r. Savannah. 
Leroy Varnedoe, Industrial Edu- 
cation, Cuyler, Savanah, Bennie 
Cooley. Mathematics, Beach, Sa- 
vannah, Helen Lotson, Social 
Science, Center, Waycross. Rich- 
ard Washington. Social Science, 
Cuyler, Savannah, George Wil- 
liams, Social Science. Center, 
Waycross, James Williams. Ele- 
mentary Education. Woodville, 
Savannah, and Robert Dilworth. 
Social Science. Beach. Savannah. 



Nalioiial 'I'carlier Exams 

lit \iv \UU\ VvU. 9, 1957 

The National Teacher Examina- 
tions, prepared and administered 
annually by Educational Testing 
Service, will be given at 200 test- 
ing centers throughout the Uni- 
ted States on Saturday, February 
9. 1057. 

At the one-day testing session 
a candidate may take the Com- 
mon Examinations, which In- 
clude tests in Professional Infor- 
mation, General Culture. English 
Expression, and Non-verbal Rea- 
soning; and one or two of eleven 
Optional Examinations designed 
to demonstrate mastery of sub- 
ject matter to be taught. The 
college which a candidate is at- 
tending, or the school system in 
which he is seeking employment, 
will advise him whether he 
should take the National Teach- 
er Examinations and which of 
the Optional Examinations to 
select. 

A Bulletin of Information (in 
which an application is inserted* 
describing registration proce- 
dure and containing sample test 
questions may be obtained from 
college officials, school superin- 
tendents, or directly from the 
National Teacher Examinations, 
Educational Testing Service. 20 
Nassau Street, Princeton. New 
Jersey, Completed applications, 
accompanied by proper examin- 
ation fees, will be accepted by 
the ETS office during November 
and December, and in January 
so long as they are received be- 
fore January 11, 1057. 




Flowers for the Dancers — Miss Savannah State (Carolyn Pat- 
terson Beli) presents flowers to the Robert Joffrey Dancers shortly 
aft«r their performance of "Within Four Walls." 



The Creative Corner 

J, Campbell, Jr. 

"A thing of beauty is a joy for- 
ever." says the poet John Keats. 
But precisely what is this thing 
which brings to the individual 
such eternal joy? Is it a face 
which with the years withers 
away like the green leaves of 
Spring with the coming of Win- 
ter? A building that crumbles 
before the onslaught of a gigan- 
tic tidal wave or an earthquake? 
Is beauty a lasting work of art 
reaching Its culmination in the 
enigmatic smile of Da Vinci's 
Mona Lisa — and the delicate 
symmetric balance of the Gre- 
cian statue, Venus de Milo? 

Is beauty a relative concept 
arising out of the personal sub- 
jective feeling of an individual, 
when confronted with a pleasing 
external object?— or is it an ab- 
solute. Invariable, universal 
concept which brings a feeling 
of joy, as expressed by Keats, 
forever to him who perceives it? 
Is beauty eternal or simply a 
fleeting phenomenon, which 
once awakening the senses to a 
supreme state of felicity, fades 
softly away, leaving one with but 
a dim, image that is never fully 
recaptured again? 

What is beauty? — the schools 
of thought are many and there 
are numwous theories — but I 
will tell you what beauty is. 
Beauty is the rising and setting 
of the eternal sun; an ephemeral 
ghmpse of a rainbow which gent- 
ly fades away at the end of a 
shower on a cool summer's day. 
Beauty is the jungle — beauty is 
the quiet, peaceful, flow of the 
tiny brook in the Dakota Hills. 
Beauty is the wild, savage, un- 
tamed, beat of the tom-toms. 
echoing across the dark, un- 
lighted, African continent — the 
restrained, melodious, and har- 
monious blending of a Classical 
symphony, floating gayly, bhss- 
fuUy. through the walls of a 
great concert hall. Beauty is the 
coming of Winter— the sad pass- 
ing of Spring. Beauty is the un- 
seen wind, rushing across plains 
and prairies, singing its joyful 
song to all. 

Beauty then, transcends na- 
tional boundries — favors no one. 
but manifests itself to all who 
can recognize and appreciate its 
qualities. Beauty abounds in na- 
ture, and in the art which man 
has created. Objects of inesti- 
mable beauty surround us every- 
day. It is up to us to learn to 
appreciate the beauty with which 
nature and man have so richly 
endowed us. 



ISAIAH McIVER 

Tiger's Roar Editor 
1956-57 



Mama: "When little caterpil- 
lars grow up, what do they turn 
into?" 

Junior: "Tractors." 



Random Thoughts 

COLUMBUS, OHIO— (ACPI — 
All those stories about college 
athletes who can't spell their 
own names fall to pieces as a re- 
sult of this story. It's about Kent 
State University and comes via 
the College Crossroads column 
in the Ohio State Lantern. 

It seems Kent State has a var- 
sity filled only with athletes, 
each of whom participates in a 
varsity sport and also holds down 
an outside job. That dorm rank- 
ed above both the all-fraternity 
and all-men's grade averages for 
the past quarter. 



SSC Presents 
First Lyceum 
Program 

The Lyceum Committee of Sa- 
vannah State College presented 
on Thursday evening, October 
18, at 8:15 P.M., the Robert Jof- 
frey Dancers, one of the newest 
dance companies on the Ameri- 
can musical stage. This group's 
accent was on entertainment and 
the production was designed to 
bring a new idea in dance pro- 
grams. The program consisted 
of a combination of romantic 
ballet, dramatic dance in the 
Spanish style and musical com- 
edy dance in the best American 
tradition, with a hberal sprink- 
ling of song. 

Three leading young American 
dancers headed the company of 
seven : Glen Tetley . Beatrice 
Tompkins and Gerald Arpino. 
TV fans readily spotted Mr. Tet- 
ley who has danced on nearly 
all the major video revues. He 
has also been featured in opera 
ballet, in Broadway musicals 
and in concert dance here and 
in Europe, Since 1951 he has 
been a TV "regular" at Christ- 
mas time as a dancing shepherd 
in the annual telecasts of Gian- 
Carlo Menotti's opera, "Amahl 
and the Night Visitors." 

Beatrice Tompkins has toured 
the U. S. and Europe as soloist 
with the Ballet Russe de Monte 
Carlo and with the New York 
City Ballet. The dark-haired 
dancer was also prima ballerina 
of the San Francisco Opera. 

Gerald Arpino is another young 
veteran of TV, who has also been 
featured on Broadway in "Annie 
Get Your Gun" and "Bless You 
All" and with the May O'Donnell 
Modern Dance Company, Latin 
America has also had him as 
soloist with the Nana Goilner- 
Paul Petroff Ballet. 

A triple threat supporting per- 
former in the company is an ex- 
traordinary young man named 
John Wilson, He demonstrated 
his gifts as a dancer, a baritone 
and a pianist. At the age of 25, 
Mr. Wilson has also been teacher, 
a prolific composer and arranger 
and a director of dramatic works. 

Choreography and staging of 
the program were done by Seat- 
tle-born Robert Joffrey whose 
ballet productions for Ballet 
Theatre, for the Ballet Rambert 
of London, and for the NBC Tele- 
vision Opera Theatre have 
marked him as one of the lead- 
ing newcomers to the dance. One 
of his original ballets was fea- 
tured on the program which was 
held in Meidrim Auditorium, 



College Cornershop 

Entrance to College 

Campus 

Phone AD 4-9263 



s 



November. 1956 



THE TIGER'S ROAH 



Page 5 



SSC Makes New Facility 
Appointments and Proniotionn; 



Dr. W. K. Payne. President of 
Savannah State College, an- 
nounced the following new fac- 
ulty appointments for the 1956- 
57 school year: Mrs. Ida Jenkins 
Gadsden. Assistant Professor in 
Education. Education: B.S., Sa- 
vannah State College. Savan- 
nah. Georgia, 1933 iHome Eco- 
nomicsi; M.SP.H.. North Caro- 
lina College. Durham, N. C. 
1948: Attended Cornell Univer- 



Wyiiii Eleoled 

(Continued from Page 1} 

president of the Y.M.C.A. and 
vice president of Delta Eta Chap- 
ter of Alpha Phi Alpha Fratern- 
ity and General Chairman of the 
1956 Men's Festival. 

Mr. Mclver. the vice president 
is an Economics major and he 
hails from Darien, Georgia. He 
is vice president of Delta Eta 
Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha and 
vice president of the Savannah 
State branch of the Y.M.CA., 
Reporter of the Junior Class, 
president of the Economics Club. 
a member of the Advisory Com- 
mittee. Editor-in-Chief of the 
Tiger's Roar. Sports Editor of 
the College Annual, Athletic Pub- 
licity Director and statician. and 
a member of the collegiate coun- 
cil. Mr. Mclver has also served 
as Circulation Manager and As- 
sociate Editor of the Tiger's 
Roar, Secretary of the Veterans 
Club. Treasurer of the French 
Club and the Y.M.C.A., Chair- 
man and chief Marshall of the 
Marshall Board, General Secre- 
tary of the 1956 Men's Festival. 
General Chairman of the 1956 
Religious Emphasis Week Pro- 
gram, he was selected by the 
student body to attend the 1955- 
56 Student Volunteer Movement 
Quadrennial which was held at 
the UalverslLy ol Ohio and he 
was chosen to "Who's Who 
Among College Students in 
American Colleges and Univer- 
sities" for 1955-56. 

The other officers of the Stu- 
dent Council are: Yvonne Hooks. 
Secretary, Eugene Hagan. Treas- 
urer, and Eugene Hurey, was 
elected parliamentarian. Mr. 
Eddie Bivins and Mr. J. H. Wor- 
tham are serving as faculty ad- 
visors. 

Mr. Wynn stated in an inter- 
view that he was receiving splen- 
did cooperation from the faculty 
and that he expects the students 
to join and work toward mak- 
ing 1956-57 one of the most suc- 
cessful academic years that has 
ever been spent at Savannah 
State College. 



Sixth Annual Press 

(Continued from Page I) 

experts in the field of journal- 



All participants will be pro- 
vided with lodging and meals 
on the campus. Lodging : stu- 
dents $.75 per night, advisors 
$1.00 per night. Meals: S-50 per 
meal for students, S-75 per meal 
tor advisors. Participants who 
do not desire to lodge and eat 
on the campus are required to 
pay only $2.00 registration fees. 
Eating facilities are available 
on the campus in the college 
center, at the College Corner 
Shoppe. and at B. J. Jame's 
Confectionary for those who do 
not wish to eat in the dining 
hall. 

The institute is offering tro- 
phies and or certificates for the 
best publication in several fields 
— Best Edited Elementary 
School Mimeographed Publica- 
tion. Best Edited High School 
Printed Newspaper, Most Color- 
ful High School Yearbook. 
Most Colorful College Year- 
book. Best Written High School 
News Story, and the Best Writ- 
ten College News-Story. 



sity, Ithaca. N. Y.. 1940-41. Pre- 
vious Experience: Teacher, 
Home Ec. Nicholasville. Ky.; 
Teacher. Home Ec. Chatham 
County School System, Savan- 
nah. Georgia; Health Educator. 
Health Dep:irtment. Savannah; 
Part-Time Instructor. Health 
Education. North Carolina Col- 
lege. Durham. N. C. Mrs. Yvonne 
T. Grantling. Instructor In Biol- 
ogy. Education: B.S. Morgan 
State College. Baltimore. Mary- 
land. iBlolcgy-Germani; M.S.. 
Howard University, Washington. 
D. C. 1956 I Zoology). Previous 
Experience: Embryology Labor- 
atory Assistant, Howard Univer- 
sity, Washington. D. C. 1956. 
Robert Holt. Assistant Professor 
in Languages & Literature. Edu- 
cation: B.S.. North Carolina A & 
T College. Greensboro. N. C, 
1946 I English-Social Studies ) ; 
M.A.. University of Iowa, Iowa 
City, Iowa, 1952 (English-Educa- 
tion); Additional Study, Tea- 
chers College, Columbia Univer- 
sity, New York, New York, 1954- 
55. Previous Experience: Teacher 
of English, Bro\vn Summit. North 
Carolina. 1946-56. Wendell Pri- 
mus Jones. Associate Professor 
of Education. Education: B.S., 
State Teachers College, Eliza- 
beth City, N- C, (Elementary 
Education). 1940; M.A., Atlanta 
University. Atlanta. Georgia. 
194 1 (Edmation); Additional 
Study. University of Colorado, 



Boulder. Colorado; New York 
University, New York; Ph.D.. 
University of Chicago. 1954. Pre- 
vious Experience: Teacher, Ele- 
mentary School, Woodland. N. 
C, 1939; Teacher. State Teach- 
ers College. FayetteviUe. N. C. 
1S41; Teacher. State Teachers 
College. Elti^aboth, N. C. 1946; 
Dean of College. State Teachers 
College, 1948-53. Henry Silas Tov- 
rence. Assistant Professor In 
Business Administration. Edu- 
cation: A.B.. Clark College. At- 
lanta. Georgia. 1947 (Business 
Administration — Social Studies 
& Elementary Education) ; MBA. 
University of Michigan. Ann Ar- 
bor. Michigan. 1955 (General 
Business Administration. Pre- 
vious Experience: Teacher In 
High Schools, Huntsvllle, Ala- 
bama. 1947-48; Vet|eran High 
School Teacher— Night Classes, 
1948-50; Prhicipal Elementary 
School, Huntsvllle, Alabama, 
1948-56. Richard Kenneth 
Washington. Ins true tor In 
Health & Physical Education. 
Education : B.S., University of 
Iowa, 1950 (Science and Audio- 
Visual); M.S.. University of 
Iowa, 1954 [ Pliysical Education 
— Audio - Vlsua'»; Additional 
Study. University of Iowa. 1945- 
55. Previous Experience: In- 
structor in Health and Science, 
Utica Institute Junior College, 
1954-55; Instructor in Health, 
Dillard University, 1955-56; 
Summer - Mississippi Vocation- 
al College. Miss Martha E. 
Moorefield, House Director of 
Camilla Hubert Hall. Education: 



B.S., Virginia State College. 
1938 (Home Economics); Vir- 
ginia Union University; gradu- 
ate work at Virginia State Col- 
lege (Work towards Master's de- 
gree in Psychology and Guid- 
ance). 

Dr. Payne also announced the 
following promotions as ap- 
proved by the Board of Regents: 
Dr. Rutherford E. Lockette has 
been promoted to the rank of 
Associate Professor in Industrial 
Education. Dr. Lockette received 
hl.s B.S.. Savannah State Col- 
lege; M.A.. New York University; 
Ed.D.. Unlver.-ilty of IllluoLs. Mr, 
Phillip J. Hampton has been 
promoted to the rank of Assist 
ant Professor In Fine Arts, Mr 
Hampton received his B.F.A , 
Kansas City Art Instltuti' 
M.F.A.. University of Kansu . 
City. Mr, W. H. M. Bowens. hus 
been promoted to the rank oi 
Assistant Professor In Business 
Administration. Mr. Bowens re- 
ceived his A.B.. Morehouse Col- 
lege; M.A., Atlanta University. 



In-Chlef Clevon Johnson, As- 
sociate Editor and Copy Editor 
Masie Bell, Layout and Senior 




Joliii.soii [Naiticd I'jlilor 
OS Vr;irl>ook Stall 

The 1950-57 Tiger umnuall 
staff Is proud to announce that, 
this year It plans to (iroduce an 
annual based on an entirely new 
concept In school anniu^ls. The 
stuff would also like to lake this 
o|)portinilty to thank everyone 
for Ihelr splendid cooperation 
In production of lust year's book. 

Those ccimprlslng the Editor- 
ial staff of the Tiger ar": Editor- 



Editor Jacqueline Tooks, Sports 
Editor Isaiah Mclver, Business 
M a n a g e r s Prince Wynn and 
James Meeks. Arlene Anderson, 
Julia Baker and Gloria Whiting 
constitute the lay-out staff, The 
stuff is i)roud to announce that 
we have (onv advisors working 
with us this year. Mr. H. S. Tor- 
rence and Mr. A. L. Brent."on will 
be working with finance, Mrs. 
L. {.;. Upshur with copy and Mr. 
W.II.M, Biiwen.s 'will be General 
Advisor, 

At the present, all plans for 
the book and its iiubllcatlon date 
cannot l)e revealed. However, the 
price has not been changed. 



Gives you more to enjoy 



Quality tpbacco 
iql Filtral 
ing S 






FILTER TIP 




Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



November, 1956 



Savannah Stale's Co-Captains 




VVIM'M': IJATCIIKI.OIt 

ItaUhrloiv 
I <H<I INaiiH d 
Co-(^aj)laiiis lor \% 

I. A. Mrlver 

Wllllr' niiUhclor, ii Hophomoro 
muJuilnK In InduHl-rlal I'klmm- 
tlcm niui LoiiIn I-'orci, n Hcnlor 
miijurlnn In JJloloKy Imvc lii-cn 
niiiiu'cl co-tJuiHuInn lor Uic IDIifl 
gridiron miUHon fur Iho Savunniili 
SUito Collt'ia' TlKcrH, 

BiiLcholor l« the only in(!niber 
of thiH yc'ur'H Hquad wlio w»s 
nnmocl to the All-Conferonco 
toixni liiHl, Hciison. HIh pcrl'onn- 
anec at Uio rli,'ht halfback nlot 
enabled him Lo be choNcn All- 
Conferoncc at the end of his 
fli'Ht year of coIU^fH' football. Ho 
wn;i iilHo l-hc IcadhiK ground 
gnlnci' and loadlnij; HtioriM' for 
thu 'l'I)!;i'rH durluK the lt)r)5 foot- 
ball senson. 

Aside from football, Batcholor 
has won the polo vaulting title 
in every IraeU meet In which ho 
pni'tlclpated during the lOBG 
track Hcuson. In the S.lO.A.C. 
Conference, he won the 1950 
pole vaulting title and set a now 
Conference record. His other 
victories cnme at the IDfiO Ala- 
bamu Slate Colleee Relays and 
the TusUenee Relays, at Tusko- 
gee Institute. He Is presently one 
of Savannah State's most color- 
ful and effective haUbaeks. and 
tile leatilniA scorer and ivround 
gainer for the ciu'rent season. 

Louis Ford has been playing 
end with the Timers for three 
years. He also ran track on the 
varsity team his freshman year. 
Ford has been an active partici- 
pant In the Y.M.C.A. and other 
organizations during his tenure 
at Savannah State. 

Ford expects to graduate In 
June of l!»r)7. Upon graduation 
ho plans to attend medical 
school. 



I.OtllS I iMMI 



.Sjivaiiiuili .SiHl<* LoHCH To 
I'jhvanl Wiilrrn 12-7 

Havannali State College open- 
ed lt.s IHEJtl football sea.son with 
a 13-7 defeat by Kdward Waters 
College of .TackKonvlllc, Florida. 

Quarterback Frank Lomax ran 
the first Kdward Waters touch- 
down from 10 yards out, elhnax- 
Ing a 75 yard drive. Allen Sis- 
trunk added the extra point. 

In the second tiuarter Ernest 
Hunter ripped off tackle for 70 
yards and another Edward 
Waters touchdown. The extra 
point attempt failed. 



B. J. JAIMKS 

A Variety of Goo<U 

To Meel Your 

Phone AD 2-9321 



SlaU; Triumphs 4/)-0 
Over Morris 

Julius Browning 

Willie Batehelor'.s great run- 
nlnfi led State to a 40-0 victory 
fjver Morrl.s College of Sumter. 
South Carolina. 

Halfback Moses King started 
State's offensive machine when 
he .scored on the fourth play of 
the game after State had recov- 
ered a Morris fumble on the 40 
yard line. 

State held a 6-0 lead at half 
time, Willie Batchelor, the Quit- 
man Fla.sh ran 55 yards on the 
.second play of the third period 
for a touchdown. Adams added 
the extra point. Moments later 
Robert "Jumbo" Butler scored 
from the 15 yard line. Ford add- 
ed the extra point. 

In the fourth period Wallace 
recovered Robert Butler's fum- 
ble In the end zone after But- 
ler had run 35 yards for State's 
fourth touchdown. Hall added 
the extra point. 

Louis James scored for the 
second time when he ran off 
tackle for 20 yards, and a touch- 
down, Wesley added the point. 

Captain. Louis Ford caught a 
pass In the end zone from Rob- 
ert Butler for the final touch- 
down. The try for the extra 
point failed. The final score was 
State 40. Morris 0. 

Pause For a Cause! 

Give Blood On 

November 15 




Washington New 
Line Coach At SSC 

By Isaiah Mclver 
Dr. W. K. Payne, President of 
Savannah State College, has 
appointed Richard K, Washing- 
ton as line coach. 

Coach Washington earned his 
B,S. and MS, degrees from the 
University of Iowa and has done 
additional work toward the 
P,H.D. at the same school. Aside 
from his coaching and teaciiing, 
Washington is in charge of or- 
ganizing an Intramural program 
at the college and teaching 
courses in the Physical Educa- 
tion Department. 
Before coming to Savannah 



Florida Norma! Falls 
To Savannah Stale 13-7 

Savannah State College won 
its home season opening football 
game by defeating Florida Nor- 
mal College 13-7 in a game that 
was slowed because of rain. 

The first play of the game was 
a quick pass play from halfback 
Moses King to end Louis Ford 
for a 62 yards pass-run play 
touchdown. Fullback Ulysses 
Stanley added the extra point. 

Late in the first quarter. Flor- 
ida Normal tied the score when 
halfback Alvoughn Jenkins 
scored from 10 yards out. Na- 
thanel Phillips added the extra 
point. 

In the closing minutes of the 
second quarter, star fullback 
Ulysses Stanley intercepted an 
attempted pass, and ran 45 yards 
for the second touchdown. 

Outstanding players for Sa- 
vannah State included Jesse 
Carter. Joseph Cox. Ulysses 
Stanley, and Moses Calhoun. 

State. Coach Washington served 
as Une coach at Dillard Univer- 
sity, Lousiana. Coach of all 
sports at Utica Junior College, 
Mississippi, and he has taught 
at Mississippi Vocational Col- 
lege. 

While attending the University 
of Iowa. Coach Washington 
earned two letters in football, 
three letters in track, and he 
served as Co-Captain of the 
Iowa track team in 1948. 



Hey, everybody! Here's a new stack of 




SSC Tigers Foresee 
Conference Crown in '56 

Attor finishing thlvd In the 
S.E.A.C. Conl'iM-encc last, sciison 
with n Fleshmnn tenm, the Ti- 
gers lU Savnnnah Stnle College 
are expecting to cop the Confer- 
ence title this year. 

With such elusive men In the 
backfleld as WllUe Batchelor. 
the lending ground gainer (or 
the Tigers, Roland Jones, Savan- 
nah State's most effective quar- 
terback last season, John Price. 
Ulysses Stanley, and Robert But- 
ler. State's hard-running full- 
back, and the speed of such 
halfbacks, as James Hall. Henry 
'Wesley. Willie Harrison. Royce 
Stephens. George Bailey and 
is expected to boast one of the 
strongest backflelds In the Con- 
ference. 




WHEN SMOKE FOLK get together, the chatter 
matter is fine tobacco. Naturally, that means 
Lucky Strike, Luckies' taste is worth talking 
about because it comes from tine tobacco — 
ight, mild, good-tasting tobacco that's 
TOASTED to taste even better. As for the 
Stickler, you call the minutes of a smokers' con- 
vention a Light-up Write-up. Speaking of light- 
ups, have you tried a Lucky lately? You'U say 
it's the best-tasting cigarette you ever smoked ! 



"IT'S 
TOASTED" 



i^ STICKLE! MAKE *25 

Sticklers are simple riddles with two-word rhyming 
answers. Both words must have the same number of 
syllables. (No drawings, please!) We'll shell out $25 
for all we use — and for hundreds that never see print. 
So send stacks of 'em with your name, address, 
college and class to Happy-Joe-Lucky, Box 67A, 
Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

Luckies Taste Better 

CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER ! 

©A. I. Co. PRODUCT OF C^& t-^^TXfit^JCan tA/WCCC-C^TTtOaW . 




k1 ERICA'S LEADING 



1 



TIGERS CAPTURE FIRST GRID TITLE SINCE '49 



^feTIGER'S ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




December. 1956 



-UANiXAH. GEORGIA 



Vol. 10. No.^ 




Mays Greels SSC Students — Folluuing his lounrters day mcs- 
age for the Savannah State Chapter of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, 
Or. Benjamin Mays took time to accept praises and admiration 
irom many of the students Avho heard his message in which he 
outlined some factors which make life worth living:. 



Two SSC Stutiifuits Killei', 
I Injured In Aiilo Mishaps 

Samuel Clark, a former sopho- 
nore and business major at Sa- 
vannah State, and Mrs. Kath- 
arine Hudson Handberry, a re-- 
■:ent graduate of the college. 
were killed in automobile acci- 
dents recently and Mr. John 
Curtis Bell was injured in the 
same accident in which Samuel 
Clark was killed 

Mr. Clark was born on No- 
vember 12, 1933 and he resided 
at 513 Seventeenth Street, West, 
m Cordele. Georgia. He was 
killed on November 15, when the 
car he was driving overturned 
twenty-six miles south of 
Waynesboro, Georgia. 

After graduating from Gilles- 
pie-Selden Institute and serving 
his tour of duty witli the United 
States Army Airborne, he en- 
tered Savannah State during the 
winter quarter, 1956, where he 
participated in the Y. M. C. A., 
the Business Club, and Wright 
Hall Dormitory Council, 

He is survived by two broth- 
ers, two sisters and his mother, 
Mrs. Carolyn Clark. One of his 
brothers, Marvin (Sarge) Clark. 
is also a sophomore at Savannah 
State, majoring in Business 

Mrs. Katherine Handberry was 
born on December 9, 1930, in 
Columbus, Georgia. She at- 
tended Spencer High School of 
Columbus, Paine College il946- 
48) and she entered Savannah 
State during the fall quarter. 
1951. She received her Bache- 
lor of Science Degree on Au- 
gust 15, 1956 from the Depart- 
ment of Languages and Litera- 
ture. 

John Curtis Bell of Waynes- 
boro, Georgia, who was injured 
in the same accident in which 



Clark was killed, was reported 
as not on the critical list. He 
was taken to the hospital follow- 
ing the accident and reports say 
that he will be fully recovered 
shortly. 

Mr. Bell is a sophomore maj- 
joring in Business. He entered 
Savannah State during the fall 
quarter, 1955, after he had grad- 
uated from Waynesboro High 
School and after serving his 
tour of duty in the United States 
Army- 



Sunday School 
Initiates New Program 

During the beginning of this 
school year the Savannah State 
College Sunday School initiated 
plans whereby all students who 
have birthdays would be hon- 
ored and whereby all students 
who have perfect attendance 
records would be awarded cer- 
tificates of merit on Awards Day 
during the spring quarter. 

Those students who cele- 
brated birthdays on any day 
during the previous week will be 
given recognition by the Sunday 
School on the following Sunday 
and will be presented a birthday 
token by the Sunday School 
Superintendent. 

Through the cooperation of 
the Young Men's Christian As- 
sociation, all students who have 
perfect attendance records at 
the end of the school year will 
be awarded certificates of merit 
on Awards Day, 

Each Sunday School class is 
keeping a record of students 
with perfect attendance and 
these records will be presented 
to the Young Men's Christian 
Association which will purchase 
and present the awards. 



7 StiHloiits Named 
I <> miiis Who 

Seven students were named 
to Who's Who in American Col- 
leges and Universities tor the 
1956-57 school year. The stu- 
dents selected are Johnny Camp- 
bell, Dorothy D. Davis, Dorothy 
R. Davis. Blanche J. Flipper. 
Evelyn M. Lindsey McCall. 
Yvonne Williams and John L 
Smith. 

To be named to Who's Who, 
one must, li\ addttton to being 
classified as a Junior, sliow ex- 
cellent scholarship tat least a 
2.00 average), leadership, citi- 
zenship and character In con- 
nection with the school as well 
as with the comnumity. Those 
students who are elected must 
show promise in their chosen 
fields of endeavor. 

Last year was the flr.st year 
that Savannah State nominated 
students to Who's Who and thir- 
teen juniors wore selected to ap- 
pear In the 1955-56 edition of 
Who's Who. 

Of the thirteen selected last 
year, Lsalah Mclvcr, Goorge 
Faison, Carolyn Patterson iMlss 
Savannah State) and Gloria 
Moultrie, are the ones .still In at- 
tendance at Savannah State. 
The other nine students that 
were selected last year were : 
William N, Weston, James 
Thomas. Gloria Spauldlng, Doris 
Singleton Robinson, Daniel Pe- 
lot. Carter T, Peck, Henry N. 
Johnson, Mamie Davis (MIs.s Sa- 
vannah State, 1955-58) , and 
Reubln Cooper. . ' _. . 

Playliouse Host 
to Leigh Whipper 

On Saturday. Noveinber 3, 
1956, the members of the Col- 
lege Playhou.se were host to 
Leigh Whlpper, veteran actor In 
motion pictures and of the le- 
gitimate theater. ^^ 

Mr. Whlpper, a native oBbos- 
ton. who now resides in New 
York City, has been in the the- 
atrical world for fifty-six years. 
For the last six weeks, he has 
been In Savannah, with Sal 
Mineo and James Whitmore, to 
film "The Cunning and the 
Haunted " 

The members of the College 
Playhouse were entertained with 
an informal but very Interesting 
discussion by Mr. Whipper on 
"The Value of Dramatics." The 
members of the College Play- 
house cast of "You Can't Take 
It With You," greatly benefited 
from a coaching rehearsal con- 
ducted by Mr. Whipper. James 
Metzger. Director of the Little 
Theater in Savannah, accom- 
panied Mr. Whipper to the cam- 
pus. 



yi^ QC5='C5-=^iS) 'S^:5=^<?D'^^35 ts^^ ra -<ai» ■sc^'^c^r'^siS q^^^o^'^q^ %c5^<S)'~^ 
^^ iSi:i>j:^^£5^ (fC£s^o.^£:j^ <fCi:^(»..rfCj^ tfv^i^o^,^:?^ <fCi^'»-.i::R) f?Eii.C5..=i:5^'' 



FTA Observes 
Education Week 

In connection with the cele- 
bration of American Education 
Week, November 11-18, the Sa- 
vannah State College chapter of 
the Future Teachers of America 
sponsored a program, during the 
Vesper Hour, emphasizing the 
life of Horace Mann and his 
contributions to education. 

The Education Department 
sponsored a panel. Tuesday. No- 
vember 13, at 11:10 a. m., in 
Meldrim Auditorium. The panel 
was concerned with the question 
of whether or not the school 
should accept as its responsi- 



Woodviile, Trades, Business, 

Powell Take Top Honors 

In HiMueeoniing Competition 

m the ainuinl homecoming parade which traveled from the 
campus to WoodvlUe High School, by way of Victory Drive, East 
Broad Street. Oglethorpe Avenue. West Broad Street. Thirty-first 
Street, the Trades Department, tho Business Department, and 
Powell Laboratory SSohool were named first place winners. Among 
the bands. Woodvllle won the honor: the Business Club was winner 
among the eight ears; Powell Laboratory won first place amtng 
the 14 buildings, and Trades and Industries took top honors among 
the twenty- four floats. 



Tift County Training School 
of Tlfton. Georgia, and Rlsley 
High School of Brunswick, fin- 
ished second and third respec- 
tively In competition nn\ong 
High School bandstl The other 
bands participating were Todd 
Grant High of Dover. Georgia: 
Alfred E. Beach of Savannah. 
Georgia, and William James 
High School of Statesboro, Geor- 
gia. 

Among the floats Omega Psl 
Phi and Sigma Gamma Rho fin- 
ished second and third rospec- 
llvely. ■ 

The College Llbrai-y and the 
I'lne Arts Department took the 
second and third honors for 
buildings 

The Social Science Club and 
ll»e Senior Class won second and 
third honors respectively among 
cars. 

KoUowlng the parade the Sa- 
vannah State Tigers played the 
Clark College Panthers and lost 
16-13 In a game that was cov- 
ered by Radio Station WERD of 
Atlanta. 

During the halftime Ml.ss 
Clark College, Miss Savannah 
State and Miss Alumni were imt- 
sented. Louis Ford, one of Sa- 
vannah State Co-captalns, pre- 
sented Miss Savannah State with 
a gold fotoball. The Savannah 
State Marching Band performed 
following the presentation of 
the Queens, 

James Drayton and his band 
furnished the music for the 
I'omecomlng Dpncc, which was 
attended by approximately 1,100 
students, alumni and vlaitors. 



blllty the development of per- 
sonality In Its pupils. Members 
of the panel were Dr. R. G. 
Lloyd. Dr. C. L. Klah, Dr. A. J, 
Hargrett, and Mr, W. A. Mercer. 
On Thur.sday, November 15, an- 
other iianel was presented. The 
theme of the panel was "Our 
Professional Education Program 
at Savanah State College." The 
participants were M. S. Stokes, 
I. H. Camper, Mr.s. Thelma Har- 
mond and Dr. C. L. Klah. 



Kcoiioinios Onl» lo 
Publish <^>iiarlrrly Paprr 

The Kconomles Club will pub- 
lish a mimeographed paper 
called The Economic Review ev- 
ery quarter beginning this quar- 
ter which win Include twelve 
pages of Information concern- 
ing economic trends and lilgh- 
llghts In the business world. 

John L, Smith was selected to 
serve as Editor In Chief of this 
I)aper; Prank McLaughlin Is the 
Associate Editor, and Isaiah Me- 
Iver Is the Business Manager. 

Johnny Cumiibell and James 
Nevels were chosen as President 
and Vice President, respectively, 
of the Economies Ohib. Cclostlne 
Holmes was elected Secretary 
and Oclell Weaver, Treasurer 

m keeping with the election 
tide, the club sponsored two 
films: "Election Procedure" and 
"Legislative Process." Both of 
these films were shown before 
th(! presidential (!lectlon. The 
showings were well attended and 
brief discussions relative to the 
context of the films were held 
lOUowlng each film. 



Presiih'nl Appoinls 

Trairic (ioniniiUcc 

President W. K. Payne has ap- 
pointed Mr., 'ft,' S. Torrence 
chairman of tlie Traffic Com- 
mittee and Miss A. E. Boston, 
Dr. T. E. Brooks, Mr. B. E. Black, 
Mr. P. Alexis, Miss Blanche Flip- 
per, Miss Dorothy R, Davis, Mr. 
Jamc^ H. Mecks, Miss Rose M. 
Manlgault, Mr. Odcll Weaver and 
Mr. James Nevels to serve as his 
co-workers. 

Last year traffic control on 
the campus was under the direc- 
tion of the Personnel Office 
which assigned campus police- 
men to assist In the centraliza- 
tion of parking. 

This program was Initiated to 
centralize parking, to facilitate 
the successful execution and op- 
eration of Civil Defense alerts, 
to make the campus more order- 
ly and to support the safety pro- 
gram of the college. 




Whipper Congratulates Tindal — Leigh Whipper (left), veteran actor 
of radio, stage and screen, congratulates Robert Tindal for being 
named president of the Savannah State College Playhouse.. Mr. 
Whipper visited on the campus on November 3. 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



December. 1956 



The Ti<j<i'« Roar 1956-57 

Eciltor-ln-chlef Isaiah Aloyslu.s Mclver 

As.soclaU' Editor J""a Baker 

Art and Make-up Editor Hf^nry Baloon 

Art Assistants Ocrue Ford, Klzeta Brown (cartoonist) 

Columnists Eugene Hubbard, Johnny Campbell, 

eleven Johnson, Gloria Moultrie. 

News Editor It^a M. Lee 

Sports Editor JuJl"» Browning 

Assistants Oordy Pugh, Wllllo Harrison. Mary 

Bon**r. Odell Weaver, 

Society Editor Maudle Powell 

Exchange Editor Eugene Hurey 

Assistants Alice Bcvens, Florence Bodlson 

Photographer Sylvester Campbell 

RKPORTICKS 

Verdell Moore, Jlmmle Colson. Jacrjuelyn Tooks, Julia Johnson. 
Glady.s BloodworLh, Neitye Handy, Loul.s Pratt, Daniel Washington. 
Pun.sic Octcr. A. D. Wheeler. Dorothy D. Davis, James U. Mclver, 
John L, Smith. 

'I'VPISTS 
Dorothy lice Davlss, Peter J. Baker, Marie Neal. Charles Ashe, 
Olady.stene Thomas, Rose M. MimlnaulL, Ulysses Stanley, Timothy 
Davl;;, Nathaniel Davis. John Price, James Whatlcy. 

ADVIHOIIS 
Mary i;il:i ('lark and Koliert Holt. 



Member of; 
INTKHCOIJ.ROIATE PRESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATUJW 



<!oo|><'rali(»i^ WIktc Ik Thy Sliiij^? 



The Periscope 





Cooi)eratlon, aerurdlni^ to the 
Mrrrlam-Wcb/iter Colleclati; Dlc- 
lluniuy, means worklnu Jointly 
for a miiLual benefit. Thu .same 
word when ii.sed to describe the 
actlnn.s o{ our sLudents means 
Ju.st the oppo.slLe, Why Ls It tliat 
someUilnj; has caused the school 
spirit to sink to such a low level? 

It Is the oi)lnlon of this col- 
umn that somelhlni^ has killed 
the school .s|)lrlt of our students. 
One no lon(j:er hoars the exprcs- 
.slon, "Lel'.s i;lve It the old col- 
U'lU' try." Even the Greek let- 
ter ori',anl/atluiis are lagKlni^ 
Where Is the competitive spirit 
that we usually I'lnd In groups 
of that type? It may not have 
been noLleetl. b\it our homecom- 
Ini^ activities were aHeeted by 
this very low cooperative spirit. 
Wherever floats and cars were 
belni; decorated, very small 
groups were dohiK all of the 
work. Each of these groups was 
part of a larger group thai 
should have been working. Even 
thouuli this eohuim realizes that 
this Is a subject much loo broad 
to speak about, it also feels that 
these ob.sorvatlons must be 
placed before the public. 

Returning to the subject of 
honiec.on\lng, I should like to 
make mention of the fact that 
the float of the Campus Queen 
should always be the most boau- 



tllul. Yet. only the Student 
c;ouncll President and a few 
steadfast members of the coun- 
cil decorated the float. This 
has happened for thi' past three 
years, Why Is It that out of an 
enrollment of over one thou- 
sand, only five people worked 
on the Queen's float? It Is the 
res|)onslblllty of every student 
attending this ln.stltutlon to 
work on a jjroject of this type. 

This cohunn has expressed the 
opinion of a few; It Is up to the 
many to decide If this opinion 
win stand up under the bom- 
bardment of public criticism. At 
any rate, t'.ie '';t::t remains, . 
school is made up nmlnly of 
studenU, regardless of the num- 
ber of officials responsible for 
administration. Any school is 
only so good as the students 
that are enrolled. The success 
of any school rests on the shoul- 
ders of each Individual. He can 
let his shoulders sag and drag 
the name of the school in the 
mud, or he can hold them erect 
and carry the school's banner 
high. 

This column would like to be 
quoted as saying: "This Is our 
school; let's cooperate with all 
of Its programs: they are offered 
for the benefit of all." 

Clevon Johnson. 



Six Oav School Wcok In The Making 



within the next five years It 
may be necessary to hold college 
classe.-; on Saturdays to take 
care of the additional students 
who win be attending universi- 
ties by that time. High school 
students should be used to that 
procedure, because they will 
probably be on a six-day week 
before the college. 

In making this prediction. Dr. 
H. J. Sheffield, director of ad- 
missions and registration at the 
University of Southern Califor- 
nia, said that by using Saturday 
as a school day. enrollments can 
be expanded by as much as one- 
fifth.. He sounded the following 
warning "don't": 

"Don't offer fewer personal 
services and less individual help 
to students simply because there 
appears to be an endless supply 
with which to replace your drop 
outs. 

"Don't push your part-time 
student, or students who belong 
to some other marginal category, 
out of your school without con- 



sidering them individually. Real- 
ize that nu\ny of our best citi- 
zens have worked their way 
through college at advanced ages 
and in considerably more than 
the usual four years. 

"Don't limit your enrolhnent 
to the number you can accom- 
modate In your present dormi- 
tory space. Investigate govern- 
mental and other housing plans 
that will make possible added 
enrollment. 

"Don't expand your enroll- 
ment to a point where you can- 
not offer a sound academic pro- 
gram. Reecognize that it is 
easily possible to do little for 
too many. 

"Don't be misled Into a belief 
that the problems of admissions, 
enrollment and retention will be 
confined to undergraduates. 
Realize that graduate schools, 
professional schools, and ad- 
vanced study at all levels 
through the doctor's degree must 
be provided." 




By C Eugene Hubbard 

For the past tew months all 
the world's attention has been 
focused on the Middle Ea.st crisis, 
where the .seeds of World War 
III could be .sprouting. 

After Britain and France de- 
stroyed the Soviet equipped Air 
Force of Egypt, crippled the 
small Egyptian fleet, and 
wrecked much of the organized 
land forces of that country, a 
cease-fire followed. Now the 
U. N. I.s organizing a Police 
Force that will move to enforce 
a truce. It has been reported 
that the main objective of the 
British-French action was to 
drive Egypt's dictator, Col. 
Gamal Abdcl Nas.ser, from his 
position of power; Col. Nasser, 
however, still remains in power. 
The Suez Canal is not under 
control of British troops. It re- 
mains blocked. This again is a 
failure of British-French move- 
ments. 

Russia threatened to send 
what they termed volunteers for 
Egypt H army If Britain. France 
and Lsr.icl delay withdrawal of 
their troops from Lgypt and 
warned that she may use force if 
those countries defied U. N. 
peace moves. 

This Is a move Soviet leaders 
have made down through the 
years, and on many similar oc- 
casions. 

Reports have been made that 
because Britain feels that the 
U. S. failed them in the Middle 
Ef\'s^ ;*rl^ls. thejj r.re now plan- 
nilig to suppoi L IXed China's bid 
for a seat In tlie U. S. The Brit- 
ish had agreed to back U. S. 
efforts to keep Red China out of 
the U. N- for at least one more 
year in erturn for U. S. backing 
In the Middle East. 

The crisis in the Middle East 
with Its continued uprisings 
leads one to wonder: 

What lies ahead now in the 
turbulen' Middle East? 

Is the Soviet Union plotting 
another Korea type war there? 

Is World War III in sight? 

Can the U. N.'s police force 
actually maintain peace in 
Egypt? 

Can the U. N. order any nation 
around? 

Was not the Korean war called 
a police action? 



Clark Appointed 

To Scholarship Board 

President Dwight D. Eisen- 
hower has appointed Dr. Felton 
G. Clark, president of Southern 
University, to membership on 
the Board of Foreign Scholar- 
ships, according to a formal an- 
nouncement by the Department 
of State. 

The board was established by 
Public Law 584 of the 79th Con- 
gres.s "the Fulbrlght Actt speci- 
fying that the President of the 
United States name "10 United 
States citizens, prominent in 
public and private educational 
and cultural activities" for the 
purpose of selecting students 
and educational institutions 
quaUfied to participate in the 
program, and to supervise the 
exchange program, authorized 
by the Fulbrlght Act. 

Dr. Oliver C. Carmichael. 
president. University of Ala- 
bama, is chairman of the board. 
Other members include: Dean C. 
Joseph Nuesse, Catholic Univer- 
sity of America; Dr. John N. An- 
drews. Veterans Administration; 
President Katherlne G. Blyley. 
Keuka College. New York; U. S. 
Commissioner of Education 
Samuel Brownell; Dr. Bernlce 
B. Cronkite, dean of the Grad- 
uate School, Radcllffe College; 
Roger A. Moore. Harvard Law 
School; Dr. Francis Scott Smyth, 
University of California Medical 
Center; and Anthony Philip H. 
Wilkle, Rushville, Ind. 

The EEducational Exchange 
Program is now almost ten years 
old, during which period nearly 
25,000 carefully selected people 
from the United States and 
twenty-eight countries have 
been recipients of grants. In 
1955, grants were made to 4,358 
Individuals, from available funds 
of $14,528,467.06; it is expected 
that approximately the same 
number will be issued this year. 



THINGS i>inST BE GETTING 
MIGHTY KOrCH 

We knew that beef prices were 
down, but had no idea they were 
as low as this story from the 
Kansas State Collegian indi- 
cates. 

A new depth was reached this 
week on the cattle market. A 
farmer down in Missouri sent a 
2-wek-oId Jersey calf to market. 
It sold for $1.25. The sales barn 
charges 60 cents for commission, 
25 cents for yard fees and 5 
cents for insurance. 

For a minute, the farmer 
thought he had a neat 35-cent 
profit. Then the trucker han- 
ded him a SI statement for haul- 
ing. So. in the end. he lost 65 
cents. 



Baylor Has Dormitory 

For Married Studenis 

The $375,000 48-apartment 
dormitory Baylor University has 
built for married students is be- 
coming a "model plan" for oth- 
er universities across the coun- 
try. Dr. Roy J. McKnight, vice 
president, said that business of- 
ficers from many other colleges 
have inquired about the unique 
dormitory plan so that they may 
duplicate the ideo on their cam- 
pus. Officials of the Home and 
Housing Finance Agency also 
have expressed favorable favor 
with Baylor's pioneering ven- 
ture. 

"All utilities paid" make the 
$75 monthly rental charge for 
the completely furnished and 
completely modern air-condi- 
tioned apartments "phenome- 
nally cheap," according to hous- 
ing experts. While no break- 
down is shown on the bills. Bay- 
lor officoals figure that the cost 
includes $45 rent on the space 
it.self, $10 for furniture. $10 for 
utilities, and $10 for the year- 
round heatinfi and cooling sys- 
tem. 

Dr. McKnight and Dean of 
Men W. C. Perry ::dreamed up" 
the building while facing a 
critical need for housing accom- 
modations for married students. 
The apartment dormitory is ar- 
ranged in two separate buildings 



comprised of 24 apartments 
each. There are two floors, six 
apartments on each level on 
each side of the building. Long 
open porches open on each side. 
The building cost, all told count- 
ing land, construction and fur- 
niture, about S375.000 — or about 
S8.300 per unit. 



N. Y U. Professor 

Defends Fraternities 

A New York University profes- 
sor. Richard D. Mallery, recently 
defended fraternies during a 
speech before a YMCA in that 
city. Said Professor Mallery: 
"If the fraternity is what its 
enemies say it is. then It is hard 
to understand the encourage- 
ment and support that have 
been given to fraternities during 
the past century by the better 
American colleges." 

The Professor went on to say 
that the congenial environment 
found in fraternities is of great 
importance. He also added that 
residence on campus should be 
a basic requisite for campus life. 

Professor Mallery emphasized 
the fact that although a limited 
number of students live and 
work together in a fraternity, 
tolerance for differences of 
opinion, high standards of taste, 
and good conduct are developed. 
He also declared that by demo- 
cratic self government in the 
chapter house "fraternity men 
become better fitted to assume 
the larger responsibilities of the 
student council and other col- 
lege organizations. 

Mallery told the YMCA au- 
dience that a limit should be 
placed on the number of mem- 
bers in a chapter. "If there are 
over thirty," he warned, "the 
chapter will be headed for trou- 
ble." 

A questioner asked the profes- 
sor if fratrnities are the nuc- 
leus of bias groups. In reply he 
said that "students in fraterni- 
ties should be allowed to pick 
their own friends." 



Coniiug Events 

November; 

22-25— Thanksgiving Recess. 

22— Football Game (here) 

Paine College. 
25 — National Book Week. 
29— Assembly: Book Week. 
December: 
1— Constitutional Examina- 
tions. 
2— Church 
5— Basketball Game, S. C. 

State College. 
6 — Honors Day. 
8 — English Qualifying Exam- 

inaiion. 
9 — Christmas Cantata 
10-13— Pre-registration. 
13 — Alpha Assembly. 
15 — Classes End 
15 — Registration for Winter 

Saturday Classes. 
15-20 — Final Examinations. 
20 — Christmas Recess 

Basketball Game: N. C, 
College. 

Basketball Game: Clark 
College. 
January : 
2 — RRegistration for Enter- 
ing and Continuing Stu- 
dents, 
2 — Registration for Evening 

Students. 
3 — Day and Evening Classes 
Begin. 




The world's best afterdinner 
speech: "Waiter, give me both 
checks." 



"I have six tickets to games, nine tickets to movies, eight tickets 
to dances, three tickets to races, twelve tickets to talent shows and 
eleven tickets to concerts. Don't you think that another ticket 
would be simply ridiculous? 



December. 1956 



THE TIGER S ROAR 



TWENTY QUEENS CROWNED 
AT CORONATION BALL 

Aside from the crowning of Mrs. Carolyn Patterson Bell as Miss 
Savannah State for 1956-57 by the President of the Student Council. 
Prince F. Wj-nn. and the inuaguration of the Student Covincil 
President, nineteen queens representing nineteen of the forty ap- 
proved student organizations on the campus were crowned at the 
annual Coronation Ball. 

The queens who were crowned " ~~ ~ 

at the Coronation Ball were 
Miss Lois Walker, representing 
Wright Hall 'Boys' Dormi; Miss 
Earnestine Hall, representing 
the girls' dormitory; Miss Lucile 
Mitchell, representing the Young 
Men and Young Women's Christ- 
ian Associations; Miss Josephine 
Berry, representing the Future 
Teachers of America; Miss 
Louise Hargrove, representing 
the Home Economics Depart- 
ment; Miss Julia Talbot, rep- 
resenting the Trade Association; 
Miss Pender Steele, represent- 
ing Alpha Phi Alpha: Miss 
Yvonne Williams, representing 
."Mpha Kappa Alpha; Miss Celes- 
tine Fagan, representing Omega 
Phi Phi; Miss Eudora Moore, 
representing Kappa Alpha Psi; 
Miss Dorothy Dell Davis, repre- 
senting Delta Sigma Theta; 
Miss Betty Stephens, represent- 
ing Zeta Phi Beta; Miss Gwen- 
dolyn Proctor, representing Sig- 
ma Gamma Rho; Miss Barbara 
Edders, representing the Fresh- 
man Class; Miss Sarah Revels, 
representing the Sophomore 
Class; Miss Eugenia English, 
representing the Junior Class, 
and Mrs. Ruth Mullino. repre- 
.senting the Alumni Association. 



Business Inlerues 

At S. S. C. 

Savannah State College, 
through its Department of Busi- 
ness Administration, again co- 
operates with the Student Mar- 
keting Institute in its program 
of providing marljeting, sales 
and sales promotion experiences 
and earnings for students ma- 
joring in business. The Student 
Marketing Institute seeks to lo- 
cate a wider market on college 
campuses for the use of prod- 
ucts of its clients through in- 
dividual campling. A faculty 
supervisor is selected to super- 
vise, train and assist students 
in this marketing function. 
Willie Telfair. Junior, majoring 
in business administration, is 
student representative of SMI 
for the second year, in the sam- 
pling of American tobacco prod- 
ucts. 

The Reader's Digest is inter- 
ested in acquainting college 
students and faculty with the 
magazine that is read by twice 



as man>' college graduates as 
any other magazine. This was 
done by a special Introductory 
subscription vate which ended 
November 12. Of greater Inter- 
est was the big $41,000 College 
Contest, open only to college 
students and faculty. The con- 
test offered cash prizes to In- 
dividuals and donations to col- 
lege scholarship funds. Student 
representatives were Misses Rosa 
Lee Boles, Leonora Whitehead. 
Cluistlne Woodruff, Irene Dcrry 
and Messrs. Daniel Washington 
and Leon Coverson. 

Another client of specialized 
marketing is the Johnson Pub- 
lications, publishers of Ebony 
Magazine, Through the Depart- 
ment of Business and its student 
representatives, they are con- 
ducting a unlQiU' sub.scription 
project on the college cnuipu.\ 
and in the town area. The main 
objective, as in otlier programs, 
is to Increase the number of paid 
subscribers. A special rate Is 
given to college students and 
faculty. This program runs 
throughout the year. Student 
representatives arc Misses Rosi 
Lee Boles, Lenora Whitehead, 
Christine Woodruff, Irene Derry, 
and Messrs. Daniel WaslilnKtun 
and Leon Coverson. 



HI LIBARY 

STARTS TV SERIES 

Huntington Library of Hamp- 
ton Institute inaugurated on 



Friday. November 2, at 5:30 
p. m . a weekly series of Book 
Reviews over Station WVEC-TV, 

The first program in the series 
of 25 fifteen-minute telecasts 
featured two books: Dean Ache- 
son's "A Democrat Looks at His 
Party" and Artliur Larson's "A 
Rep\ibllcan Looks at His Party," 
both published by Harper's. 

The reviewers were Dr. Philip 
S. Campbell, chairman of The 
Social Science Department, and 
Dr. William H. Robinson, Direc- 
tor. Division of Teacher Educa- 
tion, 

Subsequent reviews Included 
on November 9, Pascual Jordan's 
"Science and tlie Course of His- 
tory" (Yale University Press), re- 
viewed by Dr. Leonard V. Cherry 
of the Department of Chemistry, 
and Mr. William Fields, Depart- 
ment of Physics.. On November 
10, Dr. William H. Martin, Dean 
of Faculty, discussed Mortimer 
Smith's "Public Schools In 
Crisis," Mrs. William Lautcn 
and four public school fourth 
graders discussed two books on 
November 23. The November 
30 program will feature Guy En- 
riore's "King of Paris" iSlmon 
& Schvisterl, which will be re- 
viewed by Dr. Nancy McOhce 
and Ur Boris K. Nelson, both 
of tlic English Department, 
Communications Center of 
Hampton Institute. 

Mrs, Minnie R. Bowles, Libra- 
rian, arranged the series, which 



Top Cookie Pushers 

According to a recent survey 
by some of our most competent 
"polsters," twenty cool, calm and 
collected cats have been chosen 
as the top cookie pushers for the 
month of November. 

The survey indicates that 
Wllbcrt Maynor, Willie Wright, 
David Phllson. Arthur Fluellen, 
Robert Merritt, George Cochran, 
Johnny Moton, Willie Telfair, 
Benny Cooley, Felton Brown, 
Andrew Russell, Willie Horton, 
Raymond Olvcns, Henry Jack- 
son. Charles Ashe, Joe L. Sweet, 
Timothy Davis, Willie Harrison 
ai\d tile boys from "Q" Town 
should be given the forefront In 
this Issue, 



OII'T I'ROM ACROSS THE SEA 

LOS ANGELUS, Calif, lACP) — 
An electron microscope has been 
presented to the UCLA medical 
school by the Japanese govern- 
ment. The mlcrscoijc was pre- 
sented to the department of In- 
fectious diseases to foster 
friendly relations between Amer- 
ican and Japenese scientists who 
have been associated with the 
department, It's onQj)f the most 
inodci'n Instruments of its kind 
and will be used tor basic ro- 
search on heart disease, cancer 
and Infectious diseases. 

are under the general super- 
vision of Mr. Dick Klndnoy of 



Faculty Members 
Attend Meetings 

Dr. C. L. Kiah, Mr. J. H. Cam- 
per and Mrs. I. J. Gadsen of the 
Department of Education, Sa- 
vannah State College, attended 
the fall meeting of the Georgia 
Committee on Cooperation in 
Teacher Education at Atlanta 
University November .'), 1956. Dr. 
Kiah is serving as chairman of 
that committee for this school 
year. 

Dr C. L. Kiah also served as 
a member of the committee for 
the evaluation of Central High 
School, Sylvania, Georgia, which 
met from Wednesday, November 
7, through Friday, November 9, 

The State Future Teachers of 
America of which J. H. Camper 
is the sponsor, met at Albany 
State College. Albany, Georgia, 
November 16-17. Mr. Camper 
and delegates of the local chap- 
ter attended the meeting. 

The Annual Conference of 
Principals and Jeanes Supervis- 
ors met at Price High School of 
Atlanta, Georgia, on November 
16-17.. Representatives from the 
Department of Education at Sa- 
vannah State College were pres- 
ent at this meeting. 

Dr. E K.W ilhams attended a 
meeting that was held by the 
Program Committee of Alpha 
Kappa Mu on November 10 at 
Atlanta University. The purpose 
of the meeting was to make 
plans for the nineteenth Annual 
AKM Conference which will be 
held at Tuskegee Institute March 
28-30. 



Former Student 

Receives Promotion 

U, S. Forces, Germany — Arthur 
L. Hart, 32, whose wife, Gladys, 
lives at 501i/o Union St . La- 
grange, Ga., recently was pro- 
moted to Specialist Second Class 
in Germany, where he is a. mem- 
ber of the llth Airborne Divis- 
ion. 

A personnel specialist with 
Headquarters Company of the 
division's llth Medical Battal- 
ion, Hart entered the Army in 
1954 and arrived in Europe in 
February of this year. Special- 
ist Hart served with the U. S. 
Marine Corps during World War 
11. 




Page 4 



THE TICEH'S ROAR 



December, 1956 



SSCs Social Whirl 

Weddings and 

KiiKanciiioiilK 

By Maiidie Powell 

Mr. and Mrs. Lcroy Dupree 
announced recently the mar- 
rlane or their dauKhter, Ml«» 
Edna Dupree. to Mr. I.ou l.s 
YounK on November 4. IDSO- 
The weddInK ceremonlcB were 
held at the home of the bride. 
The reception wn.s held on Nov. 
18, 1050 at the Savannah Y. M. 
C. A. 

Mrs. Young l.s a nenlor major- 
ing In Elementary Education. 
Mr. Young Is a recent graduate 
or Savannah State College where 
he majored In General Science.. 
He Is a member of Alpha Phi Al- 
plia Fraternity and participated 
In many other campus organlmi- 
tlons while a student at 8, S. C. 

Mr. Isaiah Mclvcr. a senior, 
was married on June 7, 1050 to 
Miss Jactpiellne U))shaw of At- 
lanta. 

Mr. Mclvcr Is the Edltor-ln- 
Chlet of the Tiger's Boai' and 
Vice-President of Alp li a Phi 
Alpha Fraternity. Me was chosen 
to appear in Who's Who In 
American Colleges and Universi- 
ties [or lor>0-!)7 Mr. Mclver Is 
ahso affiliated .villi many other 
organizations on the campus. 
His wife Is employed at Georgia 
Institute of Ti'chnology In At- 
lanta. 

Miss Carolyn Paterson, Miss 
Savannah State, was married on 
June ■?.. 1050 to Mr Henry W. 
Boll. 

Mrs. Hell, a senior at Savan- 
nali State College, Is a member 
or Alpha Kaiipa Alpha Sorority, 
has bei'P named to Who's Who 
for 11)5(1-67 and Is a participant 
In many onmp\is organizations. 

Mr. and Mrs. .lames Olen an- 
nounced the marriage of thelf 
daughter. Miss Jessie Glen, to 
Mr. Willie Henry Loo In Dayton, 
Ohio. 

Mrs. Leo Is a J u n I o r at 
Savannah State College, major- 
ing In elementary Education. Mr. 
Lee Is a graduate of Port Valley 
State College and Is now teach- 
ing at Ethel W. Klght High 
School 'n Liigrangc, Ga, 

Sgt. and Mrs. John Clar'k an- 
nounced the engar.ements of 
their daughters. Misses Jose- 
phine and Eugenia English, to 
Mr. Frank McLaughlin and Mr. 
James Nevels. resiieetlvely. The 
double wedding will take place on 
December 24. 1050. at the home 
of the brides' parents. 

Miss Josephine English Is a re- 
cent graduate of Savannah State 
College. Her sister, Miss Eu- 
genia English. Is a Junior at this 
College, majoring In Elementary 
Education. 

Mr. McLaughlin Is n Junior 
at Savannah State College. He 
Is a member of Omega Psl Phi 
Fraternity. Mr. Nevels. a Junior 
majoring In Mathematics, is a 
member of Alpha Phi Alpha Fra- 
ternity. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Brown of 
Montezuma. Georgia, announced 
the engagement of their daugh- 
ter. Miss Gladys Elolse Brown, to 
Pvt. John W. Arnold, the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Arnold of 
Newman. Georgia. Miss Brown 
Is a senior at Savannah State 
College, majoring In Mathe- 
matics. Pvt. Arnold Is a grad- 
uate of Savannah State College. 
He Is a member of Omega Psl Phi 
Fraternity and he Is now serving 
in the United States Army at 
Fort Jackson. S. C. The wed- 
ding is to take place on the 2'2nd 
of December. 



James Johnson; Corresponding 
Secretary, Clevon Johnson; Re- 
cording Secretary. Oerve Ford. 

fJelta Eta Chapter ha.H ten 
Sphlnxmen on the campus. They 
arc: Harry Nevels. Willie Ham- 
ilton, I^eroy Mobley, Jarnes Wil- 
son, Theodore Ware, Alphonzo 
Smith. Willie Jones. Daniel 
Washington. Louis Pratt and 
Grover Thornton. 

The officers of the Omega Psl 
Phi Chapter for the 10S6-57 
year are: Basllcus. Wllbert 
Monon; VIce-BaslIeus, Edgar H. 
Griffith; Keeper of Records. 
Willie James Telfair; Keeper of 
Finance, David Phll.son; Chap- 
lain. George Williams; Reporter. 
Mo.ses Calhoun. Dr. Benjamin 
Mays delivered the annual 
Omegas' Pounders Day address 
on November 15. 

Kappa Alpha Psl: The mem- 
bers of the und(rrgr!iduate chap- 
ter of the Kai)pa Alpha Psl Fra- 
ternity have met and re-estab- 
lished the organization with 
newly elected officers. 

I^ast school year there were 
nine graduates of the fraternity 
and one entered the armed serv- 
ices. 

The newly elected officers for 
the year ,'ire: Polemarch. John 
L. Smith; Vice Polemarch, Allcm 
Lewis; Keeper of Records, Wil- 
liam H. Dadson and Arelious 
Robinson, and Re|)orter. Henry 
L. Jackson; Chaplain. Effort 



Women Students 
Eleet Officers 

Gloria Moultrie 

At the close of the 1956 Charm 
Week, the women students of 
Savannah State College held an 
election for officers of the As- 
sociation of Women Students. 

The officers selected for 1056- 
57 are : President. Gloria A. 
Moultrie; Vice President, Juanlta 
Gilbert; Secretary, Kay Frances 
Stripling; Assistant Secretary. 
Yvonne Hooks; Treasurer, Inell 
McGuhe, and Program Chair- 
man, Kmily Singleton. 

All women .students of Savan- 
nah State hold membership in 
this as.soclatlon, which Is affil- 
iated with the national organ- 
ization. In this association 
many of the problems affecting 
women students are discussed. 

Scruggs; Dean of Pledges, James 
H. Meeks; Stategus, Emmlt Den- 
nerson; Advisor, John H. Cam- 
per. 

There are two returning 
Brothens from the armed serv- 
ices; they are: Felton (Earl) 
Brown and Ellis Meeks. 

Among the prospective initi- 
ates of Kappa Alpha Psl Frater- 
nity are Carl Roberts, Louis Ma- 
lone, Orell Webb, Johnny Camp- 
bell. Alphonza Frazior, Paul 
Smith and Joseph Bain. 



During Fresman Week, the 
Association sponsored An Hour 
of Charm, with Mrs. Martha Av- 
ery, Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics, as consultant. Mrs. 
Avery spoke to the Freshmen on 
the Importance of beauty and 
good grooming and gave many 
helpful hints on selecting the 
correct beauty aids. 



Future Teachers 
Elect Officers 

The officers of the Future 
Teachers of America were re- 
cently elected. The following 
persons were chosen to serve for 
the 1956-57 academic school 
year: President, Juanlta Carter; 
Vice President, Dorothy Mc- 
Quire; Secretary. Catherine Mil- 
tcn; Assistant Secretary, Elzata 
Brown; Treasurer. Frank Black- 
shear; Chaplin, Dorothy Green; 
Librarian. Betty Stephens, and 
Parliamentarian. Lois Dobb. 
Josephine Berry, Reporter- 
Mr, J. H. Camper, Advisor 



Humor 

By Gloria Moultrie 
Lady: "Can you give me a 

room and bath?" 
Clerk: "I can give you a room, 

madame, but you will have to 

take your own bath " 



Freshman Class 
Elects Officers 

The officers of the freshman 
class are : President, Nathaniel 
Davis; Vice President, Willie 
Harrison; Secretary, Doris Por- 
ter; Treasurer, Evocious 
Thomas. Barbara Edders is the 
class queen; Virginia Brooks and 
Eugene Hagins are the Student 
Council representatives, and 
Miss Mary Ella Clark and Mr. 
A- E. Pecock are the advisors. 

At a recent meeting of the 
Sophomore Class, Carl Robert 
was chosen president: Eldore 
Moore, vice president : Jimmie 
Colson, secretary, and Eudora 
Moore and Yvonne Hooks, Stu- 
dent Council representatives. 

Junior 

James Edward Johnson has 
been named president of the 
Junior Class to replace Isaiah 
Mclver, who became a senior 
since his election to the post. 
Lois Dodd is the secretary: Peter 
J. Baker, treasurer; Eugenia 
English, class queen; James 
Nevels, business manager; Louis 
H. Pratt and Peola Wright, rep- 
resentatives to the Student 
Council. Mr. A. L, Brentson 
and Mrs, M. W. Wilson are the 
advisors. 



Hey, everybody! Here's a new stack of 



GREEKS 

The officers of Delta Eta 
Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity are: President. Irvln 
Dawson; Vice President. Isaiah 
Mclver; Dean of Pledges. Peter 
J. Baker; Financial Secretary. 




Luckies Taste Better 



CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER ! 



CIGARETTES 



I. T. Co. PRODUCT C 



ICAS LEADING MANUFACTURER OF CIGARETTES 



December, 1956 



THE TIGER'S ROAK 



S.E.A.C. Cliampioiij 



Page 5 




M^Ub^ 




The 1936 Tigers Football Team— (First Row. left to riffht) Jewell Mililioll. Moses KiUB. lUvsses Stan- 
ley, James Hall. Youis James, Jolly Stephens, Sammv IVIilte, James Wallace Koland James Willie 
Dukes, leroy Brown) (second row) Willie Bachelor, Anderson Kellev, Franii Cliappcll iHoses CalhoMn 
Ted Johnson. Louis Ford. Robert Robbins, Jesse Carter and Eueene Hubbard. (All treslinien were 
taking examinations when the picture was made.) 





Savaiiuah State 


College 


Tigers 






1956 Roster 






-iumber Player's Name 


Position 


Weight 


Height 


10 


Kelley, Anderson 


End 


150 


5'H" 


12 


Harris, Hosie 


End 


180 


6' 


13 


Butler, Robert 


Fullback 


150 


5'9" 


14 


Davis, Nathaniel 


Halfback 


150 


5'8" 


15 


Walden, John 


Hailback 


145 


5'7" 


16 


Davis, Timothy 


Quarterback 


145 


5-7" 


17 


Stanley, Ulysses 


Fullback 


165 


5'9" 


18 


James, Louis 


Halfback 


150 


5-9" 


19 


Stephens, Royce 


Halfback 


155 


5'9" 


20 


James, Roland 


Quarterback 


180 


6'2" 


21 


Batchelor, Willie" 


Halfback 


175 


6- 


22 


Hall, James 


Halfback 


150 


5T- 


23 


Wesley, Henry 


Halfback 


145 


5'5" 


24 


Mitchell, Jewel 


Quarterback 


170 


6-3" 


25 


Walker, Jonathan 


Guard 


172 


5'11" 


26 


Brown, Leroy 


Tackle 


175 


5'9" 


27 


Robbins, Robert 


End 


170 


6'4" 


28 


Davis, Donald 


Center 


178 


6' 


29 


Hubbard, Eugene 


Center 


ISO 


6- 


30 


Price, John 


Fullback 


160 


S'll" 


31 


Cox, Joseph 


Tackle 


190 


6- 


32 


Stephens, Jolly 


Guard 


180 


6- 


33 


Dukes, Willie 


Guard 


170 


5-9" 


34 


Carter, Jesse 


Tackle 


200 


5-9" 


35 


King, Moses 


Halfback 


155 


6- 


36 


Harrison, Willie 


Halfback 


158 


5'10- 


37 


Ford, Louis'* 


End 


173 


6- 


39 


Canty, Robert 


Guard 


176 


5'11" 


40 


Calhoun, Mo:;es 


Tackle 


200 


5-10" 


41 


Cliappel, Frank 


Tackle 


215 


6-5" 


42 


Adams, Thomas 


End 


180 


ai- 


43 


Sommerset, Benjamin 


Quarterback 


145 


5'9- 


44 


White. Sammy 


Center 


170 


6- 


45 


Johnson. Ted 


End 


172 


6- 


11 


Cummings. Richard 


Guard 


170 


6- 


38 


Williams. Willie 


End 


190 


6'3" 


• 


•Co-Captains 









Book Week 
Observance 

Nov. 25 to Dec. 3, 1956 
Theme: It's Always Booktime 

Modern man seems to be on a 
twenty-four hour merry-go- 
round. One cannot say to him 
—"If time be heavy on your 
hands, do this or that" because 
there never seems to be any 
time left over at the end of the 
day. All America has worked 
to put more leisure time in that 
twenty-four hours by shortening 
the work week. One might well 
inquire of the use to be made of 
this prized commodity. It is 
hoped that some of it will be 
devoted to reading. It seems, 
however, that reading is fast 
becoming a lost art as so many 
people now depend on television 
and radio for information and 
entertainment.. 

Once each year the Book 
World spotlights the art of read- 
ing. The College joins in this 
annual observance. This season 
Powell Laboratory School will 
present Marjorie Barrow's play 
"The Enchanted Door" in Col- 
lege Assembly, Thursday, No- 
vember 29. The culminating 
activity will be given by the Col- 
lege Library diu-ing the Sunday 
Vesper hour. Lnmediately after 
this program Open House will 
be held in the Library. 

Won't you take some time to 
help your College celebrate Na- 
tional Book Week? 



Common Goals 
Of Everyone 

One of the results of the Self 
Study Committee at the Univer- 
sity of Wichita has been the 
formulation of desired objectives 
in a university education. The 
Committee explained that these 
objectives should be common to 
all individuals irrespective of 
their vocational odbjectives: 

1. To develop personal and 
social resources and participa- 
tio nin activities conducive to 
good physical and mental health. 

2. To develop effective citi- 
zenship through a thorough 
knowledge of the democratic 
process of political institutions. 

3. To develop the ability to 
communicate effectively through 
the spoken and written word ; 
to read and listen with under- 
standing, and to converse freely 
with persons of divergent in- 
terests. 

4. To develop an understand- 
ing of the historical legacy of 
men. its contributions to the 
contempory scene, and an un- 
derstanding of the history of 
the United States. 

5. To develop the under- 
standing and practice of moral 
and spiritual values. 

6. To develop an understand- 
ing of the basic principles of the 
natural science and their impact 
on modern society. 

7. To develop basic mathe- 
matical skills and an under- 
standing of them as an instru- 
ment of reason. 

8. To develop an understand- 



Alahaiiia Stale I'ops 

Savannah Stalo 31-0 

Savannah State was overpow- 
ered on offimso and defonae 
throughout the game as the 
strong squad of Alabama State 
liumbled Savannah Stiil<\ 34-0, 

Alabama State recovered a 
Tiger's fumble on Its own 14 
yard line. Otis Lcftwlch ran 14 
yards for Alabama's first touch- 
down. The extra point attempt 
failed. 

In the second quarter Alabama 
State scored 9 points. Moses 
King's attempted punt was 
blocked by William Gay and re- 
covered in the S. S. C. end zone 
for a safety. Jepple Kornegay 
scored Alabama's second touch- 
down on a 55-yard run. Klncey 
passed to Glover for tb'" extra 
point. Alabama's tlilrd touch- 
down came on a 15-yard paff; 
from Lester Klncey to Tummy 
Gwinn. The extra point attempt 
failed. 

Alabama's fourth touchdown 
came in the fourth quarter on a 
pass from Lester Klncey to Jep- 
ple Kornegay. 

Joseph Boyd plunged over 
from the one-yard line for Ala- 
bama's fifth touchdown after 
Louis Ford's p>:..t attempt was 
blocked. Fred Benson drop- 
kicked for the extra point. Final 
score: Alabama State, 34; Sa- 
vannah State, 0. 

ing of tiie cultural heritage of 
man as found in philosophy, lit- 
erature, music, and art, 

9. To develop an understand- 
ing of his potentialities to en- 
able the individual to make an 
Intelligent choice of vcatlon. 

10. To develop competence in 
orderly and critical thinking 
and to stimulate a desire for 
continuous intellectual growth. 

11. To develop a sense of vo- 
cation motivated by the highest 
imperatives of service to man- 
kind. 



Albany State Tops 
Savannah State 20-14 

The Rams of Albany State Col- 
n.i;e defeated the Savannah 
State College Tigers 20-14 to give 
the S.E.A.C. Conference a four- 
way tie. 

Before going Into the game. 
Savannah State had a perfect 
conference record. The defeat 
placed Savannah State In a 
four-way tie for first place with 
Albany State, Clatln University 
and Florida Normal. 

Albany State scored It-s first 
touchdown following a bud kick- 
off Jack Bethea scored on a 
one yard plunge. The extra point 
tailed. 

Ulysses Stanley passed 35 
yards to Hoslc Harris In the end 
/one for the Savannah State 
touchdown. Willie Batchelor ran 
for the extra point. 

Frank Ferrell ran 40 yards for 
Albany State's second touch- 
down. Willie Laster kicked the 
point. 

In the fourth quarter. Jack 
Hcthoa scored the third touch- 
down for Albany State and 
kicked tlie extra point, With one 
minute and 50 seconds left In 
the game, Roland James of Sa- 
vannah State intercepted a pass 
and raced 83 yards for Savan- 
nah's second touchdown. Ulysses 
Stanley added the extra point. 



NEW COURSE AT SMU 

DALLAS, Texas— (AGP — The 
United States' first privately 
supported graduate program ex- 
clusively devoted to teaching 
foreign attorneys about the 
American system of law and 
government has ben initiated at 
the Southern Methodist Univer- 
sity. It's called the Academy 
of American law and has a $50,- 
000 budget underwritten by the 
Hoblitzelle Foundation of Dal- 
las. 

The first class is made up of 
15 students from 12 nations. All 
have degrees in law and were 
judges, public prosecutors, legal 
advisors or practicing attorneys 
in their own countries. Upon 
completion of their studies at 
the Academy the foreign law- 
yers will receive master's de- 
grees. 



Chirk Wins U>-i:5 
Over Savannah Slate 
Ity JiilluN ItrownhiK 

Clark College of Atlanta. Geor- 
gia, defeated Savannali State 
College 10-13 In the annual 
homecoming game. 

In tlic first quarter Clark 
scored points. Raymond Har- 
ris of Clark tackled Louis Ford 
In SSC end zone for a safety. 
The first touchdown for Clark 
came on a 55-yard klckoff return 
by Right Halfback James Touch- 
tone. James Glenn kicked the 
extra point. The second quarter 
v;as a defensive bcltle for each 
team. In tlie third quarter 
Willie Batchelor ran 10 yards 
for Savannah's first touchdown. 
Roland James passed to Loul.s 
Ford for the extra iiolnt. Both 
teams scored In tlie fourth quar- 
ter, 

Halfback Billy Richardson 
plunged thnmgh the middle of 
the Tigers' line for Clark's sec- 
ond touchdown, Richardson ran 
for the extra point, Roland 
James pas.sed to Louis Foi'd for 
Savannah's second touchdown. 
The extra point attempt failed. 



City Slicker: "What does your 
son do?" 

Farmer "Oh, he's a bootblack 
in the city." 

City Slicker: "Oh, I see, you 
make hay while the son shines." 



Is Co-Ednrolion 
Desirable? 

New York Unlver.slty Is faced 
with the question of whether co- 
education is desirable. There 
seems to be at least a chance 
that the school . . . long a clta- 
dl for males . , . will start ad- 
mitting female students. 

Experts who conducted a 
$250,000 study of the University's 
operations have urged co-edu- 
cation at the earliest possible 
date. In support of that action, 
faculty members have presented 
the following arguments: "Co- 
education would make our stu- 
dents gentlemen .. . . Our stu- 
dents as a whole have not had 
social experience . . . tt would 
improve the social atmosphere. 

On the other hand, opponents 
of the co-education move con- 
tend that it would destroy what 
they call "the desired separa- 
tion of the student from his own 
environment," They contend 
that the University's chief ad- 
vantage is that it is not co-ed- 
ucational and that to change 
this situation would be to rule 
out this advantage. They also 
say that male students might 
lose detachment if the girls 
moved in. 



Are Entrance 
Exams Valnable? 

The question of whether ex- 
ams such as Junior College en- 
trance tests are valuable has 
been debated for a long, long 
time. The Fresno Junior College 
Rampage recntly published this 
editorial on the subject: 

Many of the students who 
take the Junior College entrance 
tests which are given each year, 
complain that th tests are bor- 
ing and time consuming and 
completely useless. 

Let us consider the facts. Most 
students entering college have 
only a vague Idea of their 
knowledge of the English gram- 
mar, literature, and vocabulary. 
They don't know wliether or not 
they are capable of handling 
English lA. Most young people 
cannot Judge the amount of fact 
tliey are able to retain from 
their rending. 

Lot's take for Instance a pre 
nu'd student and face the hard 
facts. This particular student 
had better have a whopper of a 
vocabulary and an A class read- 
ing retalnment percentage. A 
foreign language major or an 
education nuijor had beer know 
his English grammar backwards 
and forwards. This Kngltsh en- 
trance test shows wjiat particu- 
lar Individuals luck In certain 
phases of Kngllsh and what 
they ned to develop and what 
classes are best suited to Llils 
development. 

As far as the aptitude test is 
concerned you nuiy be the typo 
of person wlio knows just what 
he wants and Just what his In- 
Lorcats are. But l)ellove It or not 
there are many young people 
who have not yet found tlielr 
real InteresLs In life and who 
haven't the vaguest notion of 
what vocation they're best suited 
for. By asking the JC student 
vt^ry personal questions and 
evaluating the answers, test 
scoers can determine a student's 
Interests and vocational appl- 
Lude. And wliat could be more 
helpful to ;> t' in;i|'ri just enter- 
ing Colle/^.- Ill in Mil 

S<-h4ihirHhiji Aniendmcnl 
Announeed at University 

Oi' PeiuiHylvania 

An amendment to the require- 
ments for eligibility to hold a 
.scholarship for students attend- 
ing the University of Pennsyl- 
vania, was announced here by 
Douglas Dickson, secretary of 
the committee on scholarship 
and student aid. 

The new amendment states 
tl"iat "an undergraduate scholar- 
ship liolder nmst attain an aca- 
demic average of 3.0 for the pre- 
ceding academic year to hold a 
scholarship unconditionally for 
the n ext academic year." 

The amendment also states 
that an undergraduate scholar- 
.ship holder whose average in 
June for the preceding academic 
year is between 2.0 and 3.0 may 
have scholarship assistance re- 
newed for one probationary 
year. If his annual average is 
less than 3.0 in June for his pro- 
bationary year, his scholarship 
assistance will be subject to rev- 
ocation, Dickson said. 

A student in attendance must 
have a 3.0 average for the pre- 
ceding academic year to be elig- 
ible for the initial award of a 
scholarship, he added. 



There was an earthquake re- 
cently, which frightened the in- 
habitants of a certain town. One 
couple sent their little son to 
stay with an uncle in another 
town, explaining the reason for 
the nephew's sudden visit. 

A day or two later, the par- 
ents received this telegram: "Am 
returning your boy. Send the 
earthquake." 



Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



December, 1956 



Tigers Open Cage Season Against 
South Carolina State College 



When the Savannah State 
Tigers open their cage season 
against South Carolina State 
College on December 3, Savan- 
nah will have two pJayers on 
their Ktjuatl who have been 
named to the all-conference 
team for three consecutive years, 
Robert (Robbie) Lewis and Noel 
fSnuffy) Wright, who are con- 
sidered by many as two of the 
most colorful players In this sec- 
tion of the country, are Savan- 
nah State's only all-conference 
competitors for the 1056-57 cage 
season.. 

I,('wls, rf(])ta)n of thf 'V\fri-r'H 

;;r|iM(i l;i:;l. r.f:ir.i>i\, v/;i,:; ;ii(ionr. 




Kolx'ii l.ru'is 

the consistent scorers on tlie 
tcnin. While serving In the army, 
Lewis was nnnu'ci to the all- 
finny team for his excellent per- 
fornmnee on the court. 




Nod Wright 

Noel Wright, who shares the 
honor along with Lewis of being 
one of the toughest little men in 
the conference, is also one of 
the most effective long-shot 
artists that Savannah State has 
ever produced. Aside from be- 
ing a long-shot artist. Wright Is 
one of the fastest players on the 
team and one of the leading re- 
bounders in the conference. 

In addition to Wright and 
Lewis, the Tigers will have such 
players as Robert Robbins (Sa- 
vannah State's leading scorer 
during the early part of the 
1955-56 season*. Clevon Johnson, 
pharles Ashe. Thomas Adams. 
Cyia,rles Beard, Myles Oliver. Roy 
Fyljer. Frank Gordon, Henry 
Ja^iksorr and several freshmen 
who will be out to capture the 
conference crown. 

Last season the Tigers fin- 
ished second in the conference 



and second In State tfjurnament. 
The Savannah State Tigers lost 
their conference tournament to 
Albany State 72-74 and they 
were defeated by Morehouse In 
the finals of the state tourna- 
ment. 

The Tlgerettes shared the con- 
ference crown with the girls of 
Albany State College and they 
were winners In tournament 
competition. The Tlgerettes de- 



feated Albany 36-34 for 
tfjurnament crown. 



the 



SjiorlH N<;wM 

The Brooklyn Dodgers are 
[flaying In Japan. At the pres-' 
iiit tlmt- they have a 19-4-1 
record. 

Archie Moore and Floyd Pat- 
terson have signed for a heavy- 
weight title bout November 30tli 
in Chicago Stadium. 

Oklahoma swamped Iowa 
State, 44-0, to regain flr.st place 
In the national standing.s. Iowa 
State was the victim of tho 
Oklahoma Sooners' 37th consec- 
utive victory: tlie Sooners wor. 
44-U. 

Georgia Tech was defeated 
(i-O hy Tennessee. 

Florida A&M and Tennessee 
A^M remain the two power 
houses of their respective con- 
ferences. 



IVlarriage 

SYRACUSE, N.Y,— lACP) — 

Tlic'io'.s bc'pn a lot of talk ubout 
tlio fxclvantaKcs and dlsaclvan- 
lilKos of KcUlng mairled while 
sLlIl In c*oUc(:;l\ So, wi- im.ss along 
Ihcsp ob.sprvatlon.s by Professor 
Ralph Dnkin of the sociology 
doparlmenl nt ICan.sas State. 
Tliey were rcpi'lntod In the Syra- 
cuse Dally Orange. 

Marriage and college can mix, 
according to Professor Dakln. He 
says that married students usu- 
ally make higher grades. Dakln 
believes this Is due to the In- 
creased security and resiJonsl- 
blllly. Students seem to feel that 
marriage actually helps their col- 
lege work, And, In opposition to 
many studies, Dakln said that 
the divorce rate tor college mar- 
riages Is lower than for the com- 
parable highly educated persons. 

Couniicntlng on the same sub- 
ject, a Kansas minister has said 
that college marriages are much 
more dependent on the couple's 
level of maturity, the degree to 
which they want to make a go 
of marriage, and their eounnon 
Interests than ui)on the Influence 
of college life. In other words, 
the success of a college marriage 
depends upon the same tactois 
that influence any nrarrlage. 



Dranuitics Class 

The first meeting of the year 
for the Dramatics Class was held 
November 1, 1956, It was charac- 
terized by great Interest and en- 
tluislasm. 

The officers for the year were 
elected. Robert Tindal, presi- 
dent: Alice Bevens. recording 
secietary and chaplain; E. Gun- 
nar Miller, financial secretary: 
and Florence Bodlson. reporter. 

The Dramatics Class Is work- 
ing on the play ■'You Can't Take 
It With You" by Hart and Kauf- 
man, Mr. T. E. Jordan, the ad- 
visor, is also play dhector. You 
can be sure that you will be 
hearing more about this fascina- 
ting play in the near future. 



I AC? >— Students at the Uni- 
versity of Mexico took things 
into tlielr own hands after one 
of their number suffered a bro- 
ken leg when he was struck by a 
bus. They seized several buses 
and refused to return them until 
the bus company had paid dam- 
ages to the unlucky student. 



NATO 

Seholarships 

For the .second year the North 
Atlantic Treaty Organization will 
sponsor a .scholarship program 
to further the study of the com- 
mon traditions, historical ex- 
perience and present needs of 
the North Atlantic community. 

NATO will sponsor a series ol 
exchanges among the NATO 
countries In two categories: sch- 
olarships and research f ellov. 
ships and research fellowship.s 

At the request of the Depart- 
ment of State, the Institute of 
International Education fl East 
67th Street. New York City) will 
assist in the screening and 
recommendation of American 
students for the scholarship pro- 
gram. The Conference Board of 
A.ssociated Research Councils 
(2101 Constitution Avenue, 
Washington 25. D.C.) will screen 
applicants for the research fel- 
lowships. AM American candi- 
dates \\\U be chosen by the 
Board of Foreign Scholarships, 
ten leading educators and educa- 
tional administrators appointed 
by the President of the United 
States, These candidates will b^ 
submitted by the Department oi 
State to NATO's International 
selection committee whicli will 
make the final awards from 
among applicants from all NATO 
countries. 

Competition in the United 
States opened August 1 and 
closes November 1. 1953. Candi- 
dates wlio have applied for Uni- 
ted States Government foreign 
study grants under the Fulbright 
Act may also enter the NATO 
competition. Awards for the 
1957-58 academic year will be 
announced April 4. 1957, the 8th 
anniversary of the signing of the 
North Atlantic Treaty, 

Applicants for the NATO scli- 
olnrshlps must be United States 
citizens in good health. Prefer- 
ence will be given to candidates 
wll.h i,uiiie grfliiuate training. 
Language proficiency will be es- 
sential for placement in non- 
English-speaking countries. Sch- 
olars will be selected on the basis 
of their scholastic record, the in- 
stitutions at which they propose 
to pursue their studies, and their 
subject of study. Grants will be 
500.000 French francs for one 
academic year of study plus 
travel expenses. 

The intr-rnationai selection 
committee will aim at an equit- 
able distribution of awards 
among the member states. This 
is a program for exchanges 
among all NATA nations rather 
than between the United States 
and a limited number of other 
countries. 

The aim of the NATO fellow- 
ship program is is further the 
idea of an Atlantic Community 
by encouraging the study of the 
historical, political, legal, social, 
linguistic, economic and stra- 




lir^i Prize Winner — "CindereMa." entry of the Trades and Industry 
Department, won first prize for fIoa,ts in the Homcoming Parade. 




Savannah State's High Steppers — Five of Savannah State's pranc- 
ing majorettes take time to pose before their homecoming halftime 
activities. From left to right they are: Lonnie Culver, Betty Butler, 
Helen Williams, Essie Middleton and Rose M. Manigault. 




Drama Club Prepares for Coming rrutliution — The members of 
the College Playhouse, along with their advisor, Mr. T. Jordan, 
make plans tor their December 12 presentation of "You Can't' Take 
It With You." 



tegic problems that will reveal 
the common traditions, historical 
experience and present needs of 
the North Atlantic area consid- 
ered as a community. Preference 
will be given to candidates in the 
humanities and the social scien- 
ces. Projects should be directly 
related to some aspect or prob- 
lem of the Atlantic community. 
The program has been estab- 
lished under Article 2 of the 
North Atlantic Treaty which 
states. "The Parties will con- 
tribute toward the further devel- 
opment of peaceful and friendly 
international relations by 
strengthening their free institu- 
tions, by bringing about a better 
understanding of the principles 
upon which these institutions 
are founded, and by promoting 



conditions of stability and well 
being. They will seek to ehminate 
conflict in their international 
economic policies and will en- 
courage collaboration between 
any or all of them." 

Last year NATO awarded 16 
scholarships and research fel- 
lowships. U.S. winner was Miss 
Margaret M. Ball, Political Sci- 
ence Professor at Wellesley Col- 
lege, who will conduct research 
on the general subject of NATO 
and the Western European 
movement at London, Paris, 
Bonn and other European capi- 
tals. 

Candidates for the limited 
number of NATO scholarships 
should apply to the Institute of 
International Education. 1 East 
67th Street, New York Citv. 



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I The Staff 

f. Of The Tiger's Roar 

^) IT i sites Everyone 

I A Merry Christmas 

i 

'g and 

A Happy New Year 



e:C^«?>-'!afl 



k^. 



.45-S35 «^a_0^3S (Si^W^a^ (FCa^O,^^^ exi^a^^i^ fCs^«_.£5^ (ft2=J3-<C5^ ffvl^O^SS ex>^<S^,Si ifcJS 



13 



m^ms ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




JANUARY. 1957 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



V,,l, 10. \„, .; 




Lloyil PriMiUs HiiJIetin lo the Dean— ProfesMir K. (.rami 1,1, .yd. 
Chairman of the Department of Economics, is shown presenting 
Dean T. C. Meyers a copy of the latest Faculty Resenrrh Edition 
of The College Bulletin. 



Faculty Research 
Bulletin Released 

By I. Mclver 

The faculty research edition of 
the Savannah State College Bul- 
letin published recently con- 
tains articles by the Library 
Staff, the English Committee. 
Dr. A, T. Stephens. Mr. Phillip 
J. Hampton. Mrs. Martha Wilson 
and Mr. W. H. M. Bowens. 

Information concerning the 
students' reading habits at Sa- 
vannah State, findings of the 
English Committee, an analysis 
of the growth of America's mas- 
sive retaliatory foreign policy. 
an impression of college art, the 
findings of Mrs. Wilson in the 
area of tests and entrance ex- 
amiantions and a study of the 
status of audio-visual education 
in South Carolina's accredited 
Negro High Schools make up the 
composition of this edition of 
the bulletin. 



Griiher To Speak In 
Assembly Fehruarv 28 



By 



Mclver 



1199 Enrolled for 
Winter Quarter 

According to an announce- 
ment from the Registrar, Ben 
Ingersoll. there are 1199 students 
enrolled at Savannah State Col- 
lege for the winter quarter 1957. 
This is a six per cent increase 
over the enrollment for the 
winter quarter last year. 

Of the 1199 students enrolled, 
964 are regular day and evening 
students, 80 are enrolled in the 
special adult classes and 150 are 
in the area Trades School. 



Rabbi Davis Gruber. spiritual 
leader of the Tree of Life Con- 
gregation in Columbia. South 
Carolina, Hillel Director of the 
University of South Carolina 
and a graduate of Harvard Uni- 
versity. Class of '29. where he 
was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, 
will be honored in assembly at 
Savannah State College by the 
Jewish Chautauqua Society on 
February 28. 1957. He will speak 
from the topic "Does Scientific 
Knowledge Make It Difficult To 
Accept Religious Faith?" 

Rabbi Gruber was ordained a 
rabbi at tlie Jewish Institute of 
Religion— Hebrew Union College 
in New York City in 1933. He 
has occupied pulpits in Schnec- 
tady. New York and Danville, 
Virginia. 

The Rabbi lectures on college 
campuses under the auspices of 
the Jewish Chautauqua Society, 
on organization which dissemi- 
nates authentic information 
concerning Judaism as part of 
its educational program. 



Haydeii To Be 
Presented In 
Concert Feb. 19 

By I. Mclver 

The Lyceum committee has 
announced that Bruce Hayden, 
concert violinist, of Florida A 
and M University will be present- 
ed in concert on February 19, 
1957 at 8:15 p.m. in Meldrim Au- 
ditorixim. 

Mr. Hayden began his study of 
violin at the age of five under 
his father's instruction and has 
been studying ever since. He was 
born in Tuscola. Illinois and 
moved at the age of fourteen to 
Springfield, Illinois where he 
began his study of music under 
Professor Harold E. Hess, head 
of the String Department of Mil- 
likin University at Decatur. 111. 

He received his Bachelor of 
Music degree in 1951 and 

(Continued on Page 3^ 



SSC to Administer 
Teacher Exam, 

By Alice Sevens 

The National Teachers Exami- 
nations, prepared and adminis- 
tered annually by Educational 
Testing Service at examination 
centers throughout the United 
States, will be administered on 
Saturday. February 9, at Savan- 
nah State College. 

At this administration, candi- 
dates may take the common ex- 
aminations and one or two op- 
tional examinations. 

The common examinations, 
designed to measure knowledge 
and ability, are recommended 
for all candidates. 

They include tests in: Profes- 
sional Information; English Ex- 
pression: Social Studies, Litera- 
ture and Fine Arts; Science and 
Mathematics; and Non-Verbal 
Reasoning. 

The Optional Examinations 
provide opportunity for candi- 
dates to demonstrate mastery of 
the subject matter they wish to 
teach. 

The National Teachers Exami- 
nations are administered to ob- 
tain objective information for 
co-operating school systems and 
colleges. 

One hundred and one Savan- 
nah State College students have 
registered for the examinations. 



Swahy Assistant In 
Language Dept. 

Mr Oliver Vincent Swaby, u 
native of Colon. Republic of 
Panama. Central America and u 
1956 graduate of Savannah State 
College, who majored In ac- 
counting and mlnored in eco- 
nomics, has been nuide an as- 
sistant in the Languages and 
Literature Department of Savan- 
nah State College to teach Span- 
ish, his native language. 

While attending Suva n n a h 
State Mr. Swaby was very active 
in co-curricular activities and 
held many key pasitlons In the 
organizations In which he par- 
ticipated. He served as presi- 
dent of the Business Club for 
three years, president of the 
Varsity Team, president of the 
Newman Club, president of the 
Sophomore Class and vice presi- 
dent of the Junior Clas, student 
choral conductor three years, 
captain of the track team three 
years, associate editor of the Ti- 
ger's Roar edition of the Enter- 
prise two years, business man- 
ager of the Tiger's Roar, editor 
of the Economic Review, a mem- 
ber of the admissions committee 
for three years, a member of the 
Dramatics Club, the Choral So- 
ciety, the Glee Club, the Y. M. 
C. A., the creative dance group, 
the Religious Emphasis Comtnlt- 
tee, the track team and tlie ten- 
nis clinic. 

Mr, Swaby came to Savannah 




\ SU AhV 

state on an athletic .scholar.ship 
to run track which was granted 
to him through the recommen- 
dation of Coach Theadore A. 
Wright Sr,, Director of Athletics 
at Savannah State, Mr. Swaby 
has been running Track since 
1948 and since that time has won 
eighty-six medals and forty-two 
trophies plus additional certifi- 
cates of honor and merit. Aside 
from being an excellent track 
star, Mr. Swaby is also an out- 
standing swimmer. Because of 
his swimming ability, he ha.s 
served as life-guard at the S 
Tompkins Swimming Pool in Sa- 
vannah during the summer. 



Presi*leiit\s Secretary 
Earns Degree 

By I. Mclver 

Mrs Eugenia C, Scott, secre- 
tary to President William K. 
Payne, has earned the Master's 
degree in Business Education 
from New York University ac- 
cording to an announcement 
from the President. 

Mrs. Scott earned her Bache- 
lor of Science degree in Business 
Administration from South 

(Continued on Page i) 



Mmm iilniphiisis Week 
Scl (di; JhiiTli :{-7 

Weaver (]liosen Chairman 

\ By I. Mclvev 

Mr. Odell N. Weaver has been 
selected chairman of the Com- 
mit ttn- on Religious Emphasis 
Wctk program which begins 
March 3, Rev, J, Nenl Hugley 
has been selected as the speaker 
for the event which will Include 
n retreat, seminars, class discus- 
sions, a eonvniunlty sIur, special 
assemblies, personal conferences, 
and nu\ny other special rellRlo\is 
features. 

The committees that were se- 
lected to plan the program In- 
clude the Music Committee of 
which Lincoln B, Arnold Is 
cluUrman. the Retreat Conuull,- 
tee (Minnie B, Shepherd, chair- 
man), the Publicity Committee 
1 1. Aloyslus Mclver, chairman l. 
the Committee on Classroom 
Discussions (Robert T I n d a 1 , 
chalrmani. the Breakfast Com- 
mittee (Jlnnny Veal, chairman), 
the Community Sing and the 
Worship Committee. (Frank Mc- 
Laughlin, chairman,) and the 
Evaluation Committee. (Johnny 
Campbell, chalrnutn.) 

The committees on personal 
conferences, hospitality, drama, 
.seminar, biography, assembly, 
display, orwanlzatlons, commun- 
ity services, and house gather- 
ings and the faculty committee, 
Leonard Dawson. Juanlta Car- 
ter, Grace Thornton. Jo.sephlne 
Berry. J. B. WrlglU, Barbara 
Flipper. Yyonnc Williams, Caro- 
lyn Patterson Bell. Mr. W .B. 
Nelson. Iris Parrl.sh, Doris Mld- 
dlebrooks, Joseph Brown a n d 
Mr. J. B, Wright as chairmen, 
respectively. 




N. WHAVKB 



Shideiils Vole 
To l{<^gin I'lalfie 

w 



eginalions 



19r>6-r)7 Animal 
Dedicated lo 
iVIrs. Krazier 

The staff of the 1956-57 Tiger 
[College Annual* voted recently 
to dedicate this year's edition of 
the annual to Mrs. Varnetta 
Frazler, the college dietician, 

Mrs, Frazler Is a native of 
MlUen, Georgia; a graduate of 
the former Americas Institute of 
Amerlcus, Georgia and did addi- 
tional study at Savannah State 
College, She Is presently residing 
In Thunderbolt, Georgia, near 
the College's campus. 

In 1023 she married John H. 
Frazler and began .serving as 
dietician at Savannah State In 
1930. She .served in this capacity 
until 1936, when .she was tran.s- 
ferred to serve as a.ssl.stant Dean 
of Women. 

Mrs. Frazler was reappointed 
dietician in 1942 and she is still 
serving In this capacity. 

She holds two certificates In 
profession al food handling; has 
won first place in the special 
decoration and preparation of 
foods In the annual National 
Food Show, and Is the mother of 
six children, five of which at- 
tended Savannah State, She has 
one daughter work ing in the 
Registrar's office at Savannah 
State, and four of her ten grand- 
children are attending Powell 
Laboratory School. 



Four Students tnitiated 
Into A. K. M. 

By Johnny L. Mitchell 

Johnny Campbell, an Eco- 
nomics major, Dorothy D. Davis, 
a General Science major, 
and Frances Carter, an English 
major were initiated into the 
Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society 
on Thursday, January 24, during 
the annual initiation ceremony 
of Nu Chapter of Alpha Kappa 
Mu. 

Mr. Campbell, a Junior at Sa- 

(Continued an Page 5) 



36 



On Thursday. December 19, 
1950 approximately one-flflh of 
the student, bo{ly and a portion 
of the faculty voted 129-39 In 
favor of the recommendations 
made by the Connnlttee on Mo- 
tor Vehicles and Regulations to 
put Into effect on a trial basis, 
whereby In the near future Sa- 
vannah State win have county 
approved school zones, red 
blinker lights at the Falllgant 
College street Intersection, traf- 
fic regulation .signs at the en- 
trance to the campus. All 
traffic will travel one way in a 
counter clockwise direction with 
a few exceptions, 

The roads that will ri^nain 
two-way are; Tayloi- Road from 
ALIiletlc Road to Palilgant Ave- 
nue, Athletic Road from the 
campus to Skldaway Road and 
the road between the Home Eco- 
nomics building and the laundry 
will I'cmain two way. To pre- 
vent violations of the rules cer- 
tain fines have been recom- 
mended and approved and all 
cars are to have stickers. 

According to the proposed 
plans, left turns near the can- 
non monument on College street 
and at the Intersection of Ath- 
letic Road and Campus Street 
between Powell Laboratory 
School and Herty Hall will be 
prohibited, the maximum cam- 
pus speed will be fifteen miles 
per hour and parking In front 
of the College Center In parking 
zones longer than ten minutes 
will be unlawful. 

The proposals require all stu- 
dents, staff members and fac- 
ulty to .secure a sticker for twen- 
ty-five cents and place the 
sticker on the lower right hand 
corner of the front windshield. 
Failure to display the registra- 
tion sticker will result in a one 
dollar fine for the first offense, 
three dollars for the second of- 
fense and five dollars for of- 
fenses above the second. Fail- 
ure to secure stickers and the 
violation of other rules will re- 
sult in fines identical to the ones 
set up for failing to display regis- 
tration stickers. 

Failure to appear and pay 
fines within five days of the of- 
fense adds fifty cents to the fine, 
excluding Saturdays, Sundays 
and college holidays. Should a 
student fail to pay his fines, his 
grades will not be issued and 
credits will not be granted. 

Fines will be paid in the comp- 
troller's office during its regular 
operating hours and records of 
student infractions will be kept 
in the Student Personnel Office. 

Offenses range from speeding 
and reckless driving to parking 
on the grass and all violators 

(Continued on Page 'i) 

1^8 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Januar>', 1957 



The Tiller's Hoar Staff V):>(>-:,7 



iger 



Editor-ln-chlcf 
Society Editors 
Secretary 
Cartoonl.sL 
Photographer 
Sports Editor 
Assistants 
Exchange Editors . 
Copy Editors 



Roosevelt Williams 
Harry Nevels 
Leon Coverson 



i:i)IT()ItIAI. .STAFF 

Isaiah A. Melver 

Rfjsc M. Manlgault, Emily Slngletfjn 

Nettye Handy 

Oeruc Ford 

Robert Mobley 

Julius Browning 

Oordy Pugh, Odell Weaver, Willie F. Harrison 

Harry Nevels, Daniel Washington 

Alice Sevens, Willie Horton 



IJIirai'v News 



lUJSINIi.SS .STAFF 



KKrOUI'FKS 

Nettye Hiindy. I.nul.'i II, I'nitt, ,ri)linnle I,. Milclii'll, ,Iulla Baker. 

■lYI'lSIS 

Peter J. linker, Natlmnlel Uuvis, Timothy Davis, Ulyii.ie.s Stanley, 
Anna r'l-ii/ler, IivlnK rjawson, Gladys Thoma.s. 

ADVISOIt.S 
Mary Kiln Clark and Robert Holt, 



Meint)ei- of: 
INTEKCOU.EOIATIi PRFISS 

A.SHOCIATH15 (;oi.Mi;aiJ press 
i:()i.uMiiiA ,S(.'I1oi,a,stk: phkss association" 





I'lif Sliidi'iil anil His Itli'tis 

By Isiii.-ih Melver 



Stuclent.s are olten reminded 
that tomorrow they will become 
lenders and therefore they 
should practice rormulntlng 
Ideas nnd foini the Imbit of ex- 
pre.sslng these Ideas. 

Words such ns these .-sound 
very encouranlnn to the stud(}nt 
at first. However, they soon r(Ml- 
llze that these ])hrases are only 
uttered because they .sound 
beautiful In democcrntic .socie- 
ties. 

The mere tact that an Indlvl- 
diMil resides In certain sections 
of oiu' beloved nemocrntlc so- 
ciety prevents one from expres- 
shiK his views. In uumy areas 
students nnd certnin Rroups of 
the iiopidntlon arc not iJcrmltted 
to be expressive. They can ex- 
press their thlnldnii only ns long 
as their Ideas are not contrary 
to the existing .sentiments. 

Beln^ n resident of certnin 
nrcns Is not the only reason why 
Individuals fall to express their 
Ideas, It nuiny among us who 
cncournge the nvernge student 
to be expressive were fort\uiate 
enough to henr the average stu- 
dent express his sincere Idens or 
beliefs, chaos would result, 

A s t u d e n t Is often en- 
couraged to speak up when some- 
thing happens or Is happening 
thnt he does not condone. How- 
ever, It he makes a suggestion to 
ehnnge the numner In which 
certnin projects are hnnriled nt 



prcsent.he will be reminded that 
there nre those who know best 
becnuse of experience. He will be 
told thnt there arc Individuals 
who nre hired for the purpose 
of advl.sing when the student 
gets off the beam. When one's, 
thinking Is considered off the 
beam, many fall to observe that 
whnt was "once off" Is "now 
on," 

In many Instances, the ex- 
perienced fall to realize where 
advising ends nnd where dic- 
tatorship begins. It Is snid that 
people whose Ideas are not nc- 
cei)ted will eventunlly give up 
nnd full to be expressive. 

Since there Is no single person 
or smnll group thnt knows what 
Is best, everyone should be given 
consideration before any type of 
action Is taken, especially If 
eveiyone is lesponsible tor the 
proper pertormance of the par- 
llculni' event or Is affected by 
the decision thnt Is made.. 

It today's students are to be 
tomorrow's lenders, some of the 
factors mentioned above should 
be considered. It is snid that if 
old age were the only source of 
wisdom, the country's ideas 
would be formulated at the 
honu-s tor the aged. Evidently 
this is not true; those who will 
have to lead tomonow should 
be given nn opportunity today 
to practice for tomorrow's per- 
tormnnce. 



Those Resolutions 



Have you noticed a marked 
ditterenee in the behavior of 
your friend since he returned to 
school from his Christmas vaca- 
tion? Does he seem to be more 
serious about school, spending 
most of his time in the liibrary 
studying Instead of sitting in the 
Center talking about the various 
instructors? Does he mention 
such strange sounding names 
and places as Egypt, Yemen, and 
Ghana? Has he asked you wi>at 
is your opinion of the adminis- 
tration's new Middle East doc- 
trine? If so, you are on the 
verge of losing a good friend, 
and those happy carefree days 
you enjoyed prior to Christmas 
will be lost forever, unless you 
do something real soon about 
the situation. 

You have probably guessed the 



reason tor your friend's rather 
strnnge ways by now — but it 
you have not — the change of 
behavior has come about simply 
because he has made a few New 
Year's resolutions and is doing 
his best to keep them. This 
means either that you will have 
to change, that is, you will have 
to find out what Yemen and 
Ghana aie, what the new Mid- 
die East doctrine is i chances are 
you do not know what the old 
one wasl, spend your time study- 
ing, or lose your friend. Friend- 
ship is too precious to let a tew 
old lesolutions ruin it, so those 
resolutions will have to go. 

However, it he has kept them 
this long, you are in for trouble, 
for anyone who keeps resolutions 
for more than a tew days is 

<(.oiitiiui<'il oil I'ase ii) 



liioftriiiiliifa «/ (.urri-iU 
Inlvrvst 

Biography as a torm of litera- 
ture offers much to a reader. It 
has the power of in.splration, ex- 
ploration and discovery. It is 
the easiest and most natural 
bridge from fiction to fact. All 
biography should be honest, 
simple, and above all. interest- 
ing. 

The current titles reviewed 
here may or may not meet all 
of the standards required of a 
good biography. Their lasting 
appeal can be determined by 
time alone. But all of them are 
Interesting and highly readable. 
Why not see it they meet your 
standards for a good book? 

Fred Allen, Much Ado About 
Me, Such a title might suggest 
to a casual observer that hei'e is 
another stuffy autobiography. 
But such Is not the case at all. 
Instead, it is an amusingly told 
account of the story of John 
Florence Sullivan, of Cambridge, 
Mass., who became Fred Allen, 
America's wittiest comedian. It 
Is also the story of the rise and 
decline of that past form ot 
entertainment known as vaude- 
ville. Although the piesent gen- 
eration probably remembei-s Al- 
len best as a radio comedian, 
vaudeville was his fii-st love. Ed- 
win O'Connor, in his epilogue to 
the book, says that it is "a rare 
and wonderful book by a rare 
and wonderful man. who in spite 
of having wi'itten liteially hun- 
dreds ot the wittiest and most 
felicitous letters of our time, did 
not for a moment consider him- 
self to be really a good writer 
at all." 

Marian Anderson, My Lord. 
What a Morning. Miss Anderson 
has recorded the story ot her 
lite in a most charming and yet 
unassuming manner. She has 
often minimized her accom- 
plishments and the events which 
have happened during her career 
— especially the Constitution 
Hall episode. In spite ot her 
modesty and reticence, the read- 
er Is able to follow Miss Ander- 
son's life from her childhood, her 
first public appearance, to the 
great concert halls of the world 
and finally to her appearance on 
the stage ot the famed Metro- 
politan Opera House, One re- 
viewer has stated that her story 
is told "with the simplicity and 
dignity and graciousness people 
have come to associate with 
her." To read this book is indeed 
a rewarding experience. 

Poppy Cannon. A Gentle 
Knight: My Husband, Walter 
White, Poppy Cannon, Mrs, Wal- 
ter White, has written a love 
story as well as a biography of 
her husband. It is chiefly con- 
cerned with the last six years of 
Mr. White's life, when he was in 
the limelight ot his much pub- 
licized interracial mnri-iage. The 
author naturally includes much 
ot her own feelings and experi- 
ences which resulted from this 
union, ilt is interesting to note 
that she was often mistaken as 
the Negi'o as she was much 
dai-ker than Mr. White.) In 
spite ot the warnings received 
from their friends and colleagues 
in both races, the slights that 
were expected, to some extent. 
and the always present press, the 
couple managed to build tor 
themselves a happy lite which 
was ended by Mr, White's un- 
timely death in 1955, The author 
has succeeded in reporting on 
two worlds in a manner both 
personal and analytical, 

Billie Holiday, Lady Day Sings 
the Blues, Here indeed is what 
may be termed a very tough 
book. The famous blues singer 
writes quite plainly of what it is 
like to grow up as a child in a 
Negro slum. The shocking story 
also includes Billie's hard luck in 
her career, her marriage, and 
iLontimi^d on I'oge 3t 



A Message from the President 

In some societies there is a definite age al which the )oulh become 
iirown and assume full respon^ihillty for their oun lives. In America 
during the nineteenth century and early twentieth century, there was a 
common er>neept that the age of twenty-one for men and the age of 
eighteen for women represented the beginning of full responsibility for 
manhood and womanhood respectively, finder the changing social 
and economic conditions this concept has tended to fade out .ind 
hecome less general. In practically all levels of .'\nitriean education, 
from [he elementary ?ehooI to the graduate school, pupils and students 
are exercising degrees of responsibility. In the secondary schools and 
colleges will he found many who carry the responsibilities of full citizens. 
It is no longer a matter of age that determines the exercise of respon- 
sible citizenship. In a number of states the recognition of this tendency 
has been eneouched in laws which permit young people to vote at the 
age of Ifj. The selection of the low age limit indicates that many 
become able to participate in the affairs of the community long before 
they reach the age of eigiiteen. 

Il is t*j i)e e.\))ecte(l that the young people in our colleges toda) 
will exercise cilizenship ihroughoul their college careers. To be a good 
citizen, a college student must do more than pass his courses with a 
grade of "C". or above, or refrain from interfering with other persons 
or things. Every cilizcn, irrespective of age. needs to be informed on 
matters relating to Ihe comnmnity. its operation, its needs, and its 
ideals. To he thus equipped one must gain his information through 
personal contact, reading, visitation, learning, and observation. Stu- 
dents who do not read the newspapers, listen to the radio, watch 
television, discuss the important events of the day. are limiting the pos- 
sibilities for becoming effective eitzens. In addition to the foregoing, a 
good citizen develops opinions, participates in a limited number of 
activities, and prepares for continuous improvement and growth. 

There is little reason for college students to assume that they 
will be excused from shouldering responsibilities that grow out of 
their living and studying. A survey of how American college youth 
live. Ihink, participate and plan will reveal that they possess abilities 
to perform ihe full responsibilities of citizenship. If there are drives 
and campaigns in the community for health and other tyijes of united 
effort, Ihe students should plan lo participate in terms of their mean's 
and aiiilities. Observation reveals that many college students prefer to 
remain immature and irresponsible. To prolong the period of depend- 
ence delays the development of the individual. Wherever possible 
college students should seize the opportunity to participate in the life 
of their community and college and to contribute towards their de- 
velopment. There should be a willingness also to share the difficulties, 
rcslriclions. and regulations which are required for the moment. The 
best cilizeus today and tomorow will be those who have equipj)ed them- 
sehes as they partieipatcfl in learning and living. 

W. K. PAYNE. President 



Coming Events 



1 

5 

7 
7-9 



10-16 
14 
16 

n 

21 
23 
26 
26-28 
28 



Last day tor filing applications for June graduation. 

Church 

Assembly: Personnel Department, 

Mid-quarter Examinations, 

National Teachers Examinations, 

Negro History Week, 

Assembly: Negro History Week, 

Constitution Examinations, 

Church, 

Assembly: Zeta Phi Beta, 

Comprehensive Examinations. 

Vesper. 

Pre-Registration tor Spring Quarter. 

Assembly: Jewish Chautauqua Society, 



28 Florida N. I, & M, 

6 Albany State College IB, & G,l — At Albany 

30 Fort Valley State iB, & G,i — At Savannah 

31 Fort Valley State IB, & G,) — At Brunswick 
ary 

4 Florida N. I. & M, — At Savannah 

9 Paine College — At Augusta 

12 Clafhn College — At Savannah 

14 Moriis College — At Savannah 

16 Morehouse College — At Atlanta 

(Founders Day) 

19 Allen University — At Columbia 

22 S.EAC. Tournament — At Savannah 



1-2 District No. 6 N,A,I.A. Tournament 
14, 15, 16 National N.A.I.A, Tournament — At Kansas City, Mo. 




Keep that Ian moving. Health says for us to keep our food 
tree from flies." 



15 



Januan", 1957 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



Hay den 



(Continued from Page I) 

accepted a teaching posi- 
tion at Florida A and M Univer- 
sity. After serving as head of 
the String Department at Florida 
for one year, he was drafted into 
the military service. After serv- 
ing his tenure he returned to 
Florida for a short period before 
returning to Millikin University 
to continue his studies under 
Professor Hess. 

While studying for the Master 
of Music degree, he made ap- 
pearances with the Millikin Civic 
Symphony Orchestra and evoked 
widespread acclaim. 

After obtaining the Master of 
Music degree, he returned to 
Florida where he has made and 
is still making significant con- 
tributions to the cultural life of 
the campus. He is an accom- 
plished musician with splendid 
talent who has given concerts 
in many parts of the Mid-west 
with great success. 

Critics contend that Hayden, 
one of the few real Negro violin- 
ists in the country, faces a bright 
future. 



Traffic Re<;iilatioii8 

(Coiiliiiin'il jrotn l'iii;c /J 

must pay the same amount re- 
gardless. 

H. S. Torrence is the chair- 
man of the Committee on Motor 
Vehicles and Regulations and his 
co-workers are: Miss A. E, Bos- 
ton. Dr. T. E. Brooks, B. E Black. 
F. J. Alexis, J, R. Fisher, Miss 
Blanche Flipper, Miss Dorothy 
R, Davis. Miss Rose M. Mani- 
gault. Odell N. Weaver. James 
Nevels and James Meeks. 



Powell Baiirl and Choir 
Appear on T.V. 

The Rhythm Band and the 
flute Ciioir which is composed 
of children in the upper grades 
at Powell Laboratory School and 
children of the first and second 
grades were featured over 
WTOC-TV on Friday, January 
11, 1957, at 3:30 p.m. 

Also appearing on the pro- 
gram were Mrs. Dorothy C. 
Hamilton, principal of the school 
who played for the group and 
Mrs. Ella Flowers and Mr. James 
Wells who assisted with the pro- 
gram- 



On November lUth, during 
the ACP conference in Cleve- 
land, Ohio. NornLan Isaacs, 
editor of the Louisville Courier- 
Journal, delivered an impor- 
tant speech on freedom of 
the press. Mr. Isaacs, a mem- 
ber of several committees on 
freedom of information, ex- 
pressed ccncern over the prev- 
alence of secrecy on all levels 
of government. Because of its 
significance, and the wide- 
spread interest created by the 
address, we are printing the 
text in full in this first 1957 
issue of the ACP Feature Ser- 
vice. Here is Mr. Isaac's ad- 
dress: 



Faculty Research 
Bulletiii Released 

By I. Mclver 

The faculty research edition 
of the Savannah State College 
Bulletin was published recently 
containing articles by the Li- 
brary Staff, the English Com- 
mittee, Dr. A. T. Stephens. Mr. 
Phillip J. Hampton, Mrs, Martha 
Wilson and Mr. W. M. M. Bowens. 

Information concerning the 
students' reading habits at Sa- 
vannah State, the findings of the 
English Committee, an analysis 
of the growth of America's mas- 
sive retaliatory foreign policy, 
an impression of college art. the 
findings of Mrs. Wilson in the 
area of tests and entrance ex- 
aminations and a study of the 
status of audio-visual education 
in South Carohna accredited Ne- 



Four Students 

(Continued tn^nt Page 1) 

vannah State College contem- 
plates further study in law. He 
makes his entrance in Alpha 
Kappa Mu Honor Society with a 
2.80 average. 

Before entering Savannah 
State he attended the Alfred E. 
Beach High School. Savannah. 
Georgia, where he participated 
in many co-curricular activities. 
Here, at the college, he is an ac- 
tive participant in the following 
organizations: Kappa Alpha Psi 
Fraternity. Tiger's Roar. Eco- 
nomics Club. Social Science 
Club and he was nominated to 
Who's Who in American Colleges 
and Universities. 

Miss Davis, a Junior at Savan- 
nah State College, plans to make 
teaching her career. She attend- 
ed Alfred E. Beach High School 
of Savannah. Georgia, wliere she 
was an active participant in 
many of the school activities. 
At Savannah State she holds 
membership in the following or- 
ganizations: Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority, the Pan Hellenic Coun- 
cil, the Collegiate Council, and 
Who's Who in American Colleges 
and Universities. 

Miss Willams, a Junior, plans 
to become a teacher of mathe- 
matics after completing her re- 
quh-ements at Savannah State, 
She graduated from Alfred E. 
Beach High School where she 
participated in many co-curric- 
ular activities. Miss Williams is 
active in the following organiza- 
tions at Savannah State: Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Sororty, and the 
Choral Society and she was 
elected to Who's Who in Amer- 
ican Colleges and Universities. 

Miss Carter, a Junior who at- 
tended the Lemon Street High 
School, Marietta, Georgia, where 
she participated in many co- 
curricular activities also plans 
to teach. She is a member of 
tlie following organizations on 
our campuss: Future Teachers 
of America, the Dramatics Club, 
and Alpha Kappa Alpha So- 
rority, 



Those Resolutions 



f(ollfilllir,l In. 



Puii. 



2) 



dealy serious. The approach 
must be subtle and tales of the 
good old days must be intro- 
duced with caution and at the 
most opportune time. A very 
good time would be right after 
he has flunked an examination. 
after studying the wrong ma- 
terial half the night. Then you 
could remind him of the days he 
flunked without losing any 
sleep, A number of schemes can 
be thought of to put him back 
on the right track. 

How will you know when he 
has thrown those resolutions out 
of the window where they right- 
fully belong? Simple — when he 
stops entering class before the 
roll is called, stops giving cor- 
rect answers, stays out of the li- 
brary, and loses interest in the 
Far, Middle, and Central East. 

Perhaps society gains a 
knucklehead, but what is more 
important is that you will have 
regained your good old pal, un- 
changed and unconditioned by 
the educative process. 



Lee Heads 
Choral Society 

Charles Lee, a sophomore of 
Sylvania, Georgia, was elected 
president of the Choral Society; 
James Austin, a freshman from 
Dalton, Georgia, was elected 
vice-president and Miss Gloria 
Odum was elected secretary. 

Mr. Isaiah Isom was elected 
Business Manager and Treasur- 
er: Miss Mildred Ellison was 
chosen as librarian and Hattie 
Peek was elected reporter. 



gro High Schools make up the 
composition of this edition of the 
bulletin. 



Library News 

(Coniinufii trom Page 2) 

her dope addiction. Perhaps 
some of the sordid detiiils could 
have been omitted without af- 
fecting the story. But all of 
them must be true. Time maga- 
zine reported that "Blllle sings 
a sad. sad song." 

Eartha Kitt. Thursday's Child, 
Another young star of television 
and stage has set down the story 
of her life. In a mvich less shock- 
ing manner than that used bv 
Billle Holiday. Miss Kitt has 
written of her rise to fnn\e and 
fortune. She spent the first 
seven years of her life as the un- 
wanted charge of a tenant farm- 
er in North. South Carolina, 
Then she lived in Harlem as the 
ward of a psychoneurotic aunt. 
Because of a stroke of fortune. 
Eartha began singing and danc- 
ing with the Kathcrlne Dunhan\ 
troupe and she remained with 
them for several years. She be- 
gan working alone In a Parts 
nightclub where she sang "C'cst 
Si Bon" and suddenly became a 
noted entertainer. Here indeed 
is an extraordinary success story. 



Stylv ill Collt'>n's 

The first-year collegian wants 
to make tlie best adju.stmcnt 
possible to the new world about 
him, whether he's come across 
country to school, or he's attend- 
ing the local city college down 
the block. One pro-rcqulsUe to 
flttlng-in smoothly Is the way 
he looks. 

Today's college man may or 
may not be a football hero, 
trigonometry master or literary 
wizard, but one thing he will be 
is clothes-conscious, reports the 
Men's Fashion Foundation of 
Cooper's, Incorporated, manu- 
facturers of "Jockey" brand un- 
derwear and Coopers hosiery and 
sportswear. The Foundation, 
after a recent merchandising 
survey, notes that the BMOC of 
today is dubbed by many fashion 
experts the best dressed In his- 
tory. Often, the college man Is 
the pace setter in men's fash- 
ions. 

Good grooming is, of course, 
the first pre-ret|uisite to any 
wardrobe requirement, the 
Foundation states, A cashmere 
jacket on an Adonis who needs a 
shower and a shave is like the 
house without the foundation! 
Once a man has acquired a basic 
list of good grooming essentials 
he's ready to learn how to look 
like a "man in a million," The 
beginning college student will 
find several new innovations for 
fall. 1956, but the staple items 
are more important than ever. 

Oxford, button-down shirts in 
colors and white, and slim ties 
in neat rep stripes and foulard 
patterns are up to the minute. 
He'll be attracted by the latest 
glen plaid and vertical .stripe 
patterns in sport jackets and 
the new lighter shades of blue 
and gray in 3-button worsted or 
flannel suits. Two pairs of slim- 
fitting, lightweight flannel or 
worsted slacks, sportshirts in 
classic styling and several 
sweaters, both the sleeveless 
pullover and the crewnecked. 
bulky, long sleeved varieties, 
will take care of his campus 
needs. 

White bucks are being re- 
placed by tennis shoes on many 
campuses this year, the Founda- 
tion comments. These, too, are 
worn with everything from ber- 
muda shorts and long socks to 
khakis and the new Italian-look 
sweater-shirts. 



French Government 
Awards Offered 

Opportunities to study or 
teach in France during the 1957- 
58 are available to American 
graduate students, it was an- 
nounced today by Kenneth Hol- 
land, President of the Institute 

(Conlinued on Page 4) 



Iliiiuor 

By t:. G. Miller 

A n\issionary, newly-arrived 
at the Cannibal Islands, asked 
where his predecessor was. 

"Your predecessor." replied 
the Cannibal chief, "has taken 
a trip to the interior." 



You're driving n\e out of n\y 
mind. 

That ain't no drive, my dear 
That's a putt. 



"Mama, what Is a second story 
man?" 

"Your father's one. If I don't 
believe his first story, he always 
has another one ready." 



It was only yosterdny that I 
Kuvo you ten dollars so you 
would have sonictlilUB for a 
rainy day." 

"Yes, you did. Dud, and 1 
went right out and bought four 
pahs of chiffon stockings," 



"Where's that artist we hired 
this morning to help you'?" 
asked the foreman, 

"Oh", replied the bricklayer, 
"He laid a row of bricks and 
then stepped back to admire his 
work". 

Brldegrooin: "There's some- 
thing wrong with this chicken a 
la king." 

Bride: "There ciin't be. The 
cook book says Its perfectly de- 
licious." 



Johnny: "Mother I found a 
firecracker with the Ictter.s TNT 
on it; HO I put It under tlic 
school and lit It," 

MuLlicr: "Shame on yon. On 
right back to .sclioni and a|)olu- 
glzc." 

Johnny: "What school?" 



Tlie distance from the col- 
lege library (after 6 p.m.) to 
the glrl.4 dorm 1,4 75 Htops, 4 
kisses, and 2 goodnlghts. 



Three things that every col- 
lege male should know: 

1— Engagement, the price for 
loving. 

2— Marriage, the price for liv- 
ing. 

3— Alimony, the price for leav- 
ing. 



Meflicul ScHooIh AdviHe 
fVIay AdiniHHion TeHt 

Princeton, N J., January H: 
Candidates for admission to 
medical school In the fail of 
1958 are advl.sed to take the 
Medical College Admission Test 
in May. it was announced today 
by Educational Testing Service, 
which prepares and adminhsters 
the test for the Association of 
American Medical Colleges, 
These tests, required of appli- 
cants by almost every medical 
college throughout the country, 
wil be given twice during the 
current calendar year. Candi- 
dates taking the May test, how- 
ever, will be able to furnish 
scores to institutions In early 
fall, when many medical colleges 
begin the .selection of their next 
entering class. 

Candidates may take the 
MCAT on Saturday, May 11. 
1957, or on Tuesday, October 29^ 
1957. at administrations to be 
held at more than 300 local 
centers in all parts of the coun- 
try. The Association of Ameri- 
can Medical Colleges recom- 
mends that candidates for ad- 
mission to classes starting in 
the fall of 1958 take the May 
test. 

The MCAT consists of tests of 
general scholastic ability, a test 
on understanding of modern so- 
ciety, and an achievement test in 
science. According to ETS, no 
special preparation other than a 
review of science subjects is 

(Conlinued on Page -^i) 



Alpha. Kappa and Omega 
Initiate Nnieteen 

Ten Sphinxmen, seven Scrol- 
ers, and two Lampadas were ini- 
tiated into Alpha Phi Alpha Fra- 
ternity. Kappa Alpha Psi Fra- 
ternity and Omega Psi Phi Fra- 
ternity respectively during the 
fall quarter probation period of 
the 1956-57 academic school 
year. 

The most recent additions to 
Delta Etn Chapter of Alpha Phi 
Alpha Fraternity are Harry Nev- 
els, Leroy Mobley, James Wilson. 
Willie Hamilton, Theodore Ware. 
Alphonzo Smith. WllHo Jones, 
Louis Pratt, Daniel Washington 
and Graver Thornton. 

Gamma Chi Chapter of Kappn 
Alpha Psi has seven Neophytes 
as a result of tlu^ fall probation 
period, They are: Johnny Camp- 
bell. Orcll Webb, Carl Roberts. 
Alfonso Fiazler. Louis Malone, 
Joseph Bain and Paul Smith. 

Eugene Hurey and Perry 
Holnit's luv tlic two "Uunps" who 
wiMV Initiated Into Omega Psi 
Pill (hn-lni- lhi> fall quarter, 

Alpha has ten new Sphlnx- 
nuMi; Kappa has two scrollers; 
and the Omegas have Initiated 
four into the LamiJadas club. 

Till' new SphinxuuMi are; Rob- 
iMt Tlndal. K, G. Miller, Robert 
Hoblnson. Alphonzo Golden, Wil- 
lie Ilorton. Gordlr Pugh, Rufus 
Hariudu. Willie c. Hamilton. 
Harris Campbell, and Rlt-hard 
Fitzgerald, 

Marcus Sheiimun and Com- 
nuKNne Conyers arc the new ad- 
ditions to the Scroller Club, 

The four mcuibcrs of Lani- 
i)a(las Club arc HoraLlus Wilson, 
Jlnuuy Veal, Robert Porter and 
I^lvans Jcmls(Hi, 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Tile incMiberH of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Sorority are happy to 
wcleomc Into their siHtorhood 
tlu'lr new .soror.s who arc Janle 
Baker, Josephine Berry, Virginia 
Carter, Florence Ellcrby, Eudora 
Moore, Sai-ah Reynolds, unci Kay 
Francl.4 Stripling, 

The new mcmber.s of the Ivy 
Leaf Club aw Dclores Burns. 
Dorothy Kendall. Helen Wil- 
liams, Ohidy.s WlilU- and Levenla 
Young, 

Sljfina Gamma Itlio 
The offlccns of Alp h a Iota 
Chapter of Slgnm Gamma Rho 
Sorority arc: 

Baslleus Gwendolyn Procter 

Anll-Baslk'UH Doris Middlebrook 
Secretary Julia White 

Treasurer Carrie Green 

Reporters , Susan P, Williams 
and Gladys Norwood 
The members of Sigma Gama 
Rho Sorority are happy to wel- 
come into their bond Soror Ge- 
neva Winiam.sK. 

The new Auroras are Jlmmle 
CoLson, Odell Levlne, Minnie 
Haggans, Minnie B. Sheppherd, 
Jacquelyn Tooks, Annette Jack- 
son, Wlllone Watson, Sarah 
Revels, HcIIyn Dalley, Myrtle 
Mason, and Virginia Richardson, 

Zeta Phi Beta 
The sorors of Zeta Phi Beta 
Sorority are happy to welcome 
into their fold the neophytee of 
1956. They are Irene Dearing, 
Eileen Frazler, Joan Williams 
and June Franklin. 

Enfc'agements 

Mr. and Mrs, Harry Miller 
wish to announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter Harriet 
Miller to Robert Robinson. Mr. 
Robinson is a sophomore major- 
ing in Business Administration. 
Miss Miller is a junior here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Minis 
wish to announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter Jean 
Minis to Mrs Harold Horn. Miss 
Minis is a junior majoring in 
General Science. 



Pres. Secretary 

< Continued jroni Page It 

Carolina State College of Or- 
angeburg. South Carolina, 

She is a native of Savannah. 
Georgia and the daughter of 
Reverend E. A. Capers of Savan- 
nah. 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Januar)', 1957 



Mediral Scliool 

fCijiiliiiiirrI triiin I'tif^i- '.I 

necessary, All qucHtlons are of 
the objective type. 

Copies of the Bulletin of In- 
formutlon (with application 
form bound In), which ({lvcn de- 
tails of rci^lHtratlon and admin- 
istration, as well a.s sample 
questions, are available from 
pre-medlcal advlserso r directly 
from Educallonal Testing Serv- 
ice. 20 Nassau Street, Princeton, 
NewJe racy. Completed applica- 
tions must reach the ETS office 
by April 27 and October 15, res- 
pectively for the May II and Oc- 
tober 2U administrations. 



Fi'ciicli Cov'l. AwiiimIm 

({'.iinliiiiivil friiiii t'tiftr ■U 

of International Education, 1 
East 07th Street, New York City. 

The French Government Is 
offei'lnn ap])roxlmatcly thirty 
university fellowshljjs through 
tlic Ministry of Foreign Affairs 
and forty tcachhiK n.sslstant- 
shlps through the Ministry of 
Education. The fellowship 
nwards arc foi" students with 
definite; academhr |)roj('cts or 
study plunss. The iisslstiinLshlps 
afford language tcuclilnK (.'x- 
pori(Mi(;(' and an oijportunliy to 
become better ac(|ualnted with 
France, 

Nominations of candidates for 
fellowships and iisslstantshlp,'; 
will be made by a Joint commit- 
too of F'rech and American edu- 
cators worUhif^ In coopenitlon 
with theFren ch Cultural Ser- 
vices and the Institute of In- 
ternational lilducntlon. 

Clo.slny date for application Is 
February 1, 1D57, 

The French O o v e v n m c n t 
awards are open to nu'ii and wo- 
men ])referably under :iO years of 
age. Appllcanl.s must be U. S. 
citizens. Other ellRlblllty re- 
quirements are; a bachelors de- 
gree from an American college 
or university by the time of dc- 
partuir; ^\ooti academic record; 
good knowledue of French; cor- 
rect usa|.',i' of lilngllsh; good 
moral ehariicter, personality and 
aduptiililllty; and good health. 
Assistants must be unmarried, 
and unmarried candidates are 
preferred for the fellowships. 

Recipients of French teaching 
assLstunlships will teach conver- 
sational L'lngllsh In secondary 
schuots and teacher training hi- 
slltutions In France. These posts 
are intended lor future teachers 
of French. A few applicants 
with speeliU training in Ameri- 
can literature and some exper- 
ience In college teaching may be 
selected for posts de lecteurs, 
teaching assignments in French 
universities. Stipends cover 
maintenance, 

Graduate fellowships are open 
to students in all fli'lds of study. 
In the field of medicine, eundi- 
dates niust have tlie M.D. degree. 
Fellows study in French univer- 
sities and other state Institu- 
tions. These awards provide tui- 
tion and a modest maintenance. 

Applicants for French Govern- 
ment awards may, If eligible, ap- 
ply for Fulbrlght travel grants. 
Since the number of supple- 
mentary travel grants Is limited, 
applicants should be prepared to 
pay their own travel. 

Applicants for the French 
Government awards should ap- 
ply to the Institute of Interna- 
tional Education 



Joint-he 


MARCH OF 


DIMES 




.STIII>I;NTS ni.SCnS.S alumni problems with Dr. B. J. Farmer. 
Associate I'rofessiir of I-anKUitKcs and Literature .serving as Coordi- 
nator. The jHTHdiis who led Ihe diseussion whieh was specifically 
roiiecrned with "lluw the Alumni affect the Sludent Body" were 
'I'liomas .lohfisori, rreslilenl of Ihe Senifir (lass; Mrs, Carolyn Pat- 
terson Bell. "Miss .Savannah State College of 1956-57", and Prince 
VVynn, rresldenl of fhe .SturlenI ('ouiicil.. 



NAA Coiilah 
ll<'l(l January II 

Area b of the National Alumni 
Association of Colleges held Its 
annual meeting at Savannah 
State College, Friday and Satur- 
day, January 11-12, 1057. with 
I^rlnce Jackson, Jr., alumni sec- 
retary of Savannah State .serv- 
ing as chairman and Dr. W, K, 
Payne, preshhmt of the college 
as host, and G, W. Conoly, 
alumni .secretary for Florida A. 
Ki M. University, area president 
and presiding olllcer for the an- 
nual meeting. 

Aj-ea f) ('omprlses colleges In 
Alabama, Florida and Georgia, 
Insllt.utions affiliated with the 
NAA In this area are: Alabama 
State College, Montgomery, Ala- 
banut; Albany State College, Al- 
bany. Georgia; Clark College, 
Morehouse C o 1 1 e g e, Morris- 
Brown College. Atlanta, Geor- 
gia; Edward Waters College. 
Jack.sonvUle, Florida; Fort Val- 
ley State College, Fort Valley. 
Georgia; Miles College. Birming- 
ham, Alabama; Savannah State 
College; StlUman Colledge, Tus- 
caloosa. Alabama; Talladega 
College, Talladega, Alabama; 
Tuskeegoe Institute. Tuskeegee. 
Alabama; Bethune - Cookmnn 
Collge, Daytona Beach. Florida 
and Florida Normal College, St. 
Augustine. Florida. 

All college graduates and for- 
mer students of the iLstcd Insti- 
tution as wol as organized alum- 
ni (;lubs were urged to attend 
the area meeting at Savannah 
State College. The meetings 
were opened to all alumni 
groups as well as those affiliated 
with the National Alumni Asso- 
ciation of Colleges. 

The following topics were se- 
lected for dlse\isslon at the 
meting: ill How the Alumni Af- 
fects the Student Body); i2) 
Wliat the Institution Expects of 
The Alumni; (31 What the 
Alumni Expects of tlie Institu- 
tion; i4t Conimon Problems of 
Private and State Institutions: 
(5) The Alumni and the Athletic 
Program; i6t The Role of Pub- 
lic Relations and the Alumni 
Secretary in Building and Main- 
taining Good Alumni-Institution 
Relations. 

The final panel, which began 
at 3:15 Friday. January 11. 1957 
was entitled. "How the Alumni 
Affect the Student Body." Dr. 
B. J. Farmer, associate professor 
of English, Savannah State Col- 
lege, served as coordinator. The 
panel members were: Prince 
Wynn. president, student coun- 
cil; Mrs. Carolyn P. Bell. "Miss 
Savannah State"; and Thomas 
Johnson, president, senior class. 
After hearing discussions on dif- 
ferent phases of this topic, the 
coordinator summarized the gen- 
eral point of view as being, dt 
the amluni affect the student 
body by making a poor public 
showing. (2) having a laxity in 
relationship between the alumni 
and the college. (3) if the alum- 
ni were to help the college stu- 
dents financially this would cer- 



tainly have some effect upon 
the .student body. A question 
period followed this discussion. 
The next panel, which began at 
4 was entitled. "What The Insti- 
tution Expects of the Alumni," 
T. C. Meyers, dean of faculty. 
Savannah State College, served 
as coordinator. The panel mem- 
bers were: Thomas Brooks, asso- 
ciate professor, education; Mrs. 
Luetta Upshur, assistant profes- 
sor, English; Walter Mercer, in- 
structor, education; Eugene 
Isaac, assistant professor, car- 
pentry. After hearing these vari- 
ous points of view on the topic, 
the coordinator gave a brief 
synopsis of this general point of 
view as being. (1) The institu- 
tion expects the alumni to guide 
the students to his college. (2) 
to use the talents which the 
alumnus has developed. (3) to 
invlsion the needs of the in- 
stitution and give It your loyal 
support. There was also a brief 
question period following this 
discussion. 

Other participants on the va- 
rious panels and various other 
phases of the program were: 
Reverend J, Hargrett. College 
Minister, Dr. B, J, Farmer, Mr, 
Prince Wynn. Mrs, Marlene Mc- 
Call, Mrs. Carolyn P. Bell. r. 
Tliomas Johnson, Mr. J. Ran- 
dolph Fisher, Miss Alberta Bos- 
ton. Mr. W. K. Payne, Mr. James 
Luten. Mr. John Camper, Mr. 
Oliver Lumpkin, Mr. Horace 
Scondriek, Mrs, Ella Fisher, Mr, 
M. D. Mendenhall, Mr. J. H. 
Wortham. Mr. Norman Elmore, 
rs, Josle Sessons. Mr. C. W. Pet- 
tlgrew. Mr. W. M. H. Bowens. Mr. 
Charles B rooks, Mr. Charles 
Smith and Mr. Robert Younp 
and Mr. W. C. Scott. 



YWCA Selects 
Officers 

The officers of tlie Young Wo- 
men's Christian Association for 
the current school year are: 
President. Minnie B. Shepard: 
Vice-President. Ida M. Lee: Sec- 
retary, Betty Stephens: Assis- 
tant Secretary, Eugenia A. Eng- 
lish; Worship Chairman. Elzata 
V, Brown: Reporter. Julia E. 
Baker: Pianist. Lucille Mitchell; 
other Cabinet members, Lenora 
NoUey. Shirley Tennant. Doris 
Porter, and Josephine Berry. 
The officers were installed at a 
very impressive ceremony during 
a regular meeting in November. 
Mrs. Sylvia Bowen, who con- 
ducted the installation service, 
gave the young women a very 
definite and serious talk con- 
cerning the responsibility sucli 
a privilege carries. 

The "Y"s" selected as tlieir 
homecoming queen Miss Lucille 
Mitchell, a sophomore from Val- 
dosta. Georgia. Her attendants 
were Misses Elzata V. Brown and 
Gladys White from Madison, 
Georgia, The fairies were little 
Misses Patricia Johnson and 
Doris Jean Isaac. The theme of 
tlie homecoming float was "I 
Saw a Ship A'Sailing". 



S.S.C. Announces Sludent Teachers' 
Assignments for Winter Quarter 

By Alice Bevens 

Dr. C. L. Kiah, Director of the Teacher Education program, 
has released the tentative assignment of student teachers for the 
Winter Quarter, 1956-57. Working with Dr. Kiah are Mrs. I. J. 
Gadsen and Walter A. Mercer, co-college supervisors of student 
teaching. 

Elementary majors assigned 
out of Savanah and their desti- 
nations are: 

Ann Coleman and Dorothy Ree 
Davis at Liberty County Train- 
ing School. Mcintosh. Georgia; 

Willie Mayo at Waycross. 
Georgia; 

Frances Tremble at Jesup, 
Georgia; 

Maudie Powell and Shirley Os- 
good at Brunswick, Georgia. 
Persons majoring in special 
phases of Secondary Education 
have been assigned as follows: 

Gloria Moultrie, Social Sci- 
ence. Cuyler Street Junior High 
School; 

Julia White, English; James 
Wilson. General Science; and 
Ethel Brown. Mathematics, 
Woodville High School. 

Out of town assignments in 
Secondary Education include the 
following: 

Hazel Woods, English; Jesup, 
Georgia: 

Benjamin Holmes. Social Sci- 
ence; Evelyn McCall, Mathe- 
matics ; and Jacquelyn Tooks. 
English; Waycros, Georgia. 

Edith McCray, English; Lib- 
erty County Training School, 
Mcintosh. Georgia. 



The distribution of the thirty- 
four student teachers according 
to their area of concentration 
Includes twenty-five Elementary 
Education majors, two Social 
Science majors, two Mathematics 
majors, four English majors, 
and one General Science major. 

The Elementary Education ma- 
jors assigned in Savannah are: 
Christine Bacon. Dorothy Jones. 
Annie Oliver and Susan Wil- 
liams at George DeRenne Ele- 
mentary School; 

Binnle Hagan, Nellie Thomas 
and Betsy Cooper at East 
Broad Street School. 

Edna Dupree at Florence 
Street School; 

Doris Mlddlebrooks at Mon- 
eith Elementary School; 

Thelma Mitchell at Powell 
Laboratory School; 

Clyde Faison, Margaret Pink- 
ney and Geraldlne Wilbon at 
Frank Spencer Elementary 
School; 

Vivian Lonnon and W. B. 
Quarterman at Springfield Ele- 
mentary School; 

Josh Harris and Odell Levine 
at Woodville Elementary School; 

Rosa Davis and Catherine Mil- 
ton at West Broad Street School. 



Dean Announces 
Honor Students 

According to information re- 
ceived today from T. C. Meyers. 
Dean of Instruction, the follow- 
ing students of Savannah State 
College have maintained an av- 
erage of "B" or higher during 
three quarters of 1955-56 school 
term. These persons are Chris- 
tine Biackshear, Johnny Camp- 
bell, Frances Carter, Dorothy 
Delle Davis. Celestine B. Fagan, 
George J. Faison. Blanche J. 
Flipper. Willie Hamilton. 
Yvonne Hooks. Julia Jaudon. 
Maudestine B. Jones. Dorothy 
Lewis. Ethel Mack, Josepr Minis, 
Annie B. Owens, Dorothy Paige. 
Mary Ella Pierce, Sara Reynolds. 
Henton Thomas, Earl F. Thorn- 
ton, Robert Tindal, Louis Wal- 
ker, Yvonne Williams. Lillie B. 
Wright, and Lauvinia Young, 



Join ^he 


MARCH OF 


DIMES 



^ our Slake In 
A Vvvo rvv^s 

You who work on college pub- 
lications and who are thus 
aware of some of the stirrings 
within professional journalism 
probably think us frenetic in 
our attitudes about freedom of 
the press. 

Tlie unhappy truth is that we 
are not emotional enough about 
the subject. You people here are 
among the generation which is 
about to inherit the United 
States — and you will inherit one 
far less free than that into which 
I and my colleagues came. 

For there has been a steady 
erosion of freedom. More and 
more doors have been closed to 
tlie press ■^ith the result that 
the people of the United States 
know less and less about the op- 
erations of their government — 
on every level. Never before 
have we faced such an appalling 
degree of governmental censor- 

(Continued on Page S) 



Edinouds to Speak 
A.K.M. Initiation 

By I. IVIcIver 

Dr. Helen G. Edmonds, re- 
nowned author, lecturer ana 
educator, will deliver the prin- 
cipal address at the initiation of 
Savannah State's honor students 
into Alpha Kappa Mu Honor So- 
ciety on January 24 in Meldrim 
Auditorium where Georgia's 
high school honor students will 
also be recognized. 

Dr. Edmonds received the 
Bachelor of Arts degree from 
Morgan College. Baltimore, 
Maryland, and both the Master 
of Arts and the Doctor of Phil- 
osophy degrees from Ohio State 
University, Columbus, Ohio. She 
is a graduate professor of his- 
tory and Director of Research 
for the "Life and Times of Dr. 
James E. Shepard", under the 
auspices of a grant-in-aid from 
the Carnegie Foundation for Re- 
search at North Carolina Col- 
lege, Durham, North Carolina. 
Dr. Shepard was the founder and 
former president of North Caro- 
lina College. 

She was elected into Phi Al- 
pha Theta National Historical 
Society for excellency in His- 
tory, in 1938, by Zeta Chapter of 
Ohio State University;, elected 
into Alpha Kappa Delta National 
Sociology Honorary Fraternity 
for proficiency in Sociology, in 
1941, by the Ohio State Univer- 
sity Chapter and was elected to 
membership in the Virginia So- 
ciety for Research. 

Beginning January 30, 1957, 
she will be on leave from North 
Carolina Colege to work with the 
United States Department of 
State in Denmark, Sweden, Ger- 
many and Austria. 

Dr. Edmonds chose the field 
of History as her academic in- 
terest and has taught the same 
at various institutions for a 
number of years. She served as 
Dean of Women and Professor 
of Greek and Latin at Virginia 
Theological Seminary and Col- 
lege, Lynchburg, Virginia; 
taught History and English at 
St. Paul Normal School; served 
as Consultant in the Virginia 
State Department of Education; 
and formerly was Director of 
Dramatic Art at North Carolina 
College, Durham, North Caro- 
lina, where she now serves as 
Graduate Professor of History. 



n 



January, 195T 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 



The yfessoge 

Bj- Johnnie Lee ^litchell 

Sunrise brings the glow, 
Daybreak brings the message; 
Stillness rubs the sleep from her 

eyes. 
Nature stirs in her bed, listens. 

then arises. 
Morning rules in her prime. 
Noon takes over with grasping 

fingers. 
Sunset translates the message to 

her neighbors, 
Moonrise whispers to the stars 

and waits over the harbor. 



A Free Press 

(Continued from Page 4) 

ship as exists at this very mo- 
ment. 

Over the past several years, 
many of us in journalism have 
been batteringat these doors of 
suppression and raising a hue 
and cry. But we cannot in hon- 
esty say that we have yet suc- 
ceeded in arousing all the pub- 
lishers, editors and reporters. 

What victories we have won 
have been In the main little 
ones. And they will continue to 
be little ones until we can shake 
up and wake up every publisher 
and every editor — and a major- 
ity of our citizens— to the ter- 
rible evil that we have been bat- 
tling. 

Are you aware of the system 
of governmental censorship in 
effect — a steadily creeping cen- 
sorship — w h i c h daily deprives 
you of information you must 
have if you are to make intelli- 
gent decisions? 

Some of you probably know it. 
but I do not believe that most of 
you are aware of the extent of 
this censorship — and I maintain 
that the fault is largely that of 
newspapers and newspaper ex- 
ecutives who seem to think that 
these are trifling matters and of 
no deep concern to the people. 

Is it trifling when for the first 
time in our national history we 
have saddled onto the civilian 
branches of government powers 
of regulating news heretofore 
only held by the military in 
times of war? 

It is brushed aside with the 
explanation that it is merely the 
power of classification. Classifi- 
cation, nuts! That's merely a 
pretty word for censorship. 

And they have the gall to say 
to us: "Show us where these 
classification powers have been 
abused and we will review these 
cases." 

How in the name of Heaven 
can you show abuses when the 
news is blacked out from you? 

In this connection, I am speak- 
ing of President Eisenhower's 
Executive Order 10 501. This is 
the successor to the iniquitous 
10 209 which was issued by for- 
mer President Truman in Sep- 
tember. 1951. 

That original order gave to 45 
civilian agencies of government 
the right to classify information 
— "restricted." "confidential," 
"secret" and "top secret." This 
order gave these sweeping pow- 
ers to such agencies as: 

The American Battle Monu- 
ments Commission. 

The Arlington Memorial Am- 
phitheatre Commission. 

The Commission of Fine Arts. 

The Committee on Purchase of 
Blind-Made Products. 

The Indian Claims Commis- 
sion. 

The National Capital Housing 
Authority. 

The National Capital Park and 
Planning Commission. 

The National Forest Reserva- 
tion Commission. 

And the Smithsonian Institu- 
tion. 

These are just a few of the list 
of 45 agencies. Could any intel- 
ligent citizen accept powers of 
censorship given to such agen- 
cies as these? Yet this was the 
order of the Government. 

When a committee went to Mr. 



Truman to protest, that astute 
gentleman waved his hands in 
that familiar way he has and 
said: "Well, boys, you just sit 
down and write an Executive 
Order that you think will do the 
trick. If we like it. we'll take it " 

What a wily move that was. 
How could newspapermen at- 
tempt to draft a censorship or- 
der? They had to back away in 
dismay, with the President 
blandly saying, well, he'd put 
it up to them, but they weren't 
willing to cooperate. 

When Mr. Eisenhower was 
elected in 1952 we went back to 
the battle. All during the spring 
and summer and early fall of 
1953. we fought to get our story 
across to governmental officials 
—to get the order revoked. But 
it wasn't in the cards. Too many 
politicians liked what they had 
been given on a silver platter— 
and they had no Intention of 
giving it up. 

Meanwhile, the stupidities of 
bureaucracy were included in all 
the daily suppressions. There 
were — and there undoubtedly 
are today— girl clerks snipping 
articles out of newspapers and 
stamping them "Confidential," 
And so. too, with radio texts- 
texts already delivered. 

We did succeed in getting a 
compromise— one of those little 
victories I mentioned earlier, 



We were able to get 28 of those 
45 agencies tossed out of the 
censorship system — no longer 
holding the authority to classify 
information. 

And they threw us a bone by 
scrapping the "restricted" clause. 
Which meant only that "confi- 
dential" took the place of both 
"restricted" and "confidential." 

We were promised ever so 
faithfully that we were going to 
get continuous review of the 
classtficrttlon practices of the re- 
maining seventeen agencies. 
More important, said the Gov- 
ernment soberly, review would 
no longer rest with the head of 
a department. The power would 
now be In the hands of the 
President's attorney and special 
counsel. 

When he announced the revi- 
sion. Attorney General Brown- 
ell admitted publU-ly that "we 
actually have buildings full of 
classified documents" and he 
said the new system would work 
toward prompt declassification 
all along the line. 

The record Is that In all this 
time we have never been able to 
get the President's special coun- 
sel to discuss these matters with 
us. Indeed, we can't even get 
the courtesy of a reply to letters. 

Today, these seventeen depart- 
ments of government — civilian 
agencies like: 



The Department of Agricul- 
ture, 

The Federal Power Commis- 
sion. 

The National Science Founda- 
tion, 

The Post Office DepartnuMit. 

The Tennessee Valley Author- 
ity. 

The Departn\ents of Labor and 
Interior and Health. Education 
and Welfare, and 

The Small Business Adminis- 
tration. 

all contlnvie to use this mlH- 
tary-type authority to suppres.s 
news. The Blxecutlve Order under 
which they operate provides no 
penalty whatever for abuse of 
these powers to conceal or with- 
hold lntornu\tlon that could 
safely be released. 

This Is our own Iron Curtain 
In America- a curtain that Is 
being drawn tighter all the time. 

Only last year, we In profes- 
sloniil ,|ournnllsn\ were astound- 
ed by the Defense Department's 
fatuous proposal that there 
should be screened out of non- 
serurlty news whatever inluht 
be Interesting to an enemy, This 
directive, as Issued by Secretary 
Charles E. Wilson and his depu- 
ty. R, Karl Honaman (iind later 
given Mr, Elsenhower's blessing! 
stipulated that there must be a 



determination "of whether re- 
lease or publication , . . would 
constitute a constructive contri- 
bution to the primary mission of 
the Department of Defense." 

Do you know what "construc- 
tive" means in this context? I'm 
not sure I know. What I do 
know, thougli, is that the ac- 
ceptance of this kind of formu- 
la Is the simplest way to turn all 
power Into the hands of some 
clique that can then decide to 
tell you what news you ought to 
have— based on their Interpreta- 
tion of what Is constructive for 
them. 

I am being no rabble-rouser 
when I point out that this was 
the Hitler way, the Mussolini 
way. the Stalin way. the Franco 
way, the Peron way, 

I will grant that these men In 
American Government are not 
dictatorial types. I will grant 
that they are perfectly sincere. 
But I submit that the path they 
are t'oUowlng Is u road that leads 
to a dictatorship. They arc fore- 
going the Ideal tools for the use 
of an lnscru|Julous uum or uroup 
of nu>n. 



Join llic ^hiich 
<>r DiiiK'.s 



Sticklers! 




SIT DOWN in Ihe common room, take out your Luckies— 
.ind wliii pops up 1,0 8hnre Uic fun? Nono olhor than that 
friendly, familiar fiRure. the Lounge Hcruungel lie's a sly 
guy, loo; he knows which cigarettes taste hest— and he 
knows just who carries 'em. Luckies tasl* belter to buyers 
and borrowers— and no wonder! A Lucky is all cigarette 
. . . nothing but line, mild, good-tasting tobacco that's 
TOA.STKD to tasic even betk'r. Light up a Lucky right now. 
You'll say it's the besl-tasting cigarette you ever smoked! 




V/HAr 13 A 97.Lfl 





Sailors' Tud'jr- 



MERE DO YOU KEEP A HIGH HORSE? 




W^ STUDENTS! MAKE *25 

^9 ^ fi^ '-*" y'"^ ''l*^ '^' flhirk work? Hf^re'a some nuny money — 
Htarl Stickling! We'll pay §25 for every Stickler we 
print — and for hundreds more that never get used. 
Sticklers are aimple riddles with two-word rhyming answers. Both words 
must have the same number of syllables. (Don't do drawings.; Send 
your Sticklers with your name, address, college and class to Happy-Joe- 
Lucky, Box 67A, Mount Vernon, N. Y. 



Luckies Taste Better 

"IT'S TOASTED" TO TASTE BETTER . . . CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER 

©A. T. Co, PRODUCT OF (Jn£, .J^rn£^Vue<l/n (J(Jvitj£e4>-^^£f77y3^a^W^ AMERICA'S LBADINO MANUFACTURER OF C 



V/HAT DO YOU GET WHEN YOU 
FORGET 10 SHAVE» 


^uTS^ 


vO 


I ^ 


i/^K)/^ 


T " 


-- Cyv 


i^ 


mm 


'.':::"."" 


Stubble Trouble 



lOARETTES 



Page 6 



Tin: TIGRK'S fiOAR 



January. 195 1 



Savannah Slalc i.*A\(<^(' Wins First 
S. E. A. C. (;ri<l rillc Since 1949 

Savannah Stak- CoJIckc* is tht- lUbd champion of the Southeast- 
ern Atlantic Conference, It 1h the first S.E.A.C. championship for 
Savannah State since 1940. 

The hlgh-powerocl Tlger.s In conference competition won four 
games and lost one Kame to Albany State College. Savannah 
State hoItiK victories over Florida Normal, Chaflln College, Morris 
College and Paine College. 

In winning the 1IJ56 confer- 
ence title. Savannah State was 
.lod by such outstanding players 
as Jolly Stephens, Jesse Carter, 
Willie Batchelor, Roland James, 
Louis Ford. Ulysses Stanley, 
Henry We.iley, Joseph Cox, 
I-Iosie Harris, Robert Butler, Wil- 
lie Dukes, Lerfjy Brown. Donald 
Davis, Moses King and Moses 
Calhoun. 

Savannah State's f o r w a r (I 
wall was centered around Willie 
Dukes, Jolly Stephens, Joseph 
Cox, Louis Ford, Jesse Carter, 
Leroy Brown, Donald Adams and 
MoHCH Calhoun. The offense was 
handled by the smooth ball 
handling of Roland James. 
State's star (|uarterback. with 
Willie Bateiielor. Ulysses Stan- 
ley, Mosf-'H King, Henry Wesley, 
and Robert Butler doing the ball 
carylng. Willie BaleheJor and 
Ulysses Stanley wi-re State's 
leading ground gainers. Moses 
King wa.4 tlie punting ace of the 
Tigers, and LouIh Ford wu.s the 
top end, 

After losing to Kdwurd Wa- 
ters Cullege i;i-7, Sa vunnah 
Stale edi'.cd Kloiitla Normal Kl-V 
and romped Morris College 4l)-(). 
Albany State Rams defeated the 
Tigers 20-14. as the Tigers suf- 
fered their first and only defeat 
In eunl'errnee eumpctlllon. A 
powei'ful Alabama State s(puid 
handed Savannah State Iholr 
only whitewash of tho season 
34-0. 



Two S.S.(^. PlayrrH 
ChoHcn to S.K.A.(^. Team 
By I. Mclver 

Jolly Stephens and Willie 
Batchelor were selected to the 
All Conference team from the 
Savannah State Tigers Squad 
fur the 1H56 grid season. 

Jolly Stephens, a sophomore, 
was chosen for his performance 
at the guard position while Wil- 
ll(,' liatehelor was selected for 
two successful seasons for action 
from th(.' halfback spot. 

Albany State College had three 



Clark College of Atlanta 
Hpolled State's 1-IonioeomIng cel- 
ebration by delVatlni; the Tigers 
lO-lU, Then the Tl['.ers come 
back to win thi'lr ilnal two 
games over Clai'lla IH-O and 
Pnlno 27-0. 

Savannah State Colh^ge and 
Florida Nurnuil &. Industrial Col- 
lege finished the season with 
Identical records. In the final 
analysis, Savannah State was 
the winner by one point. The 
Dickinson Rating System was 
used to break the tie, 




JOLLY HTICFHENS 



of Its players chosen to the all 
conference team. They were 
Frank Ferrol, Morris Williams 
and James Falrlor who played 
halfback, end and tackle re- 
spectively ; . Two players from 
Morris College were selected to 
the team. They were Kelly 
James, end, and Julian Brown, 
quarterback. George Bailey was 
chosen All Conference tackle 
from Florida Normal and Hosell 
MccMahon, from Paine College 
was chosen all conference cen- 
ter. 



Inlraniiiral Athlelii-s 

ISy Odell N. Weaver 

Coach R. Kenneth Washing- 
ton, Assistant Professor of 
Health and Physical Education 
and Dlreettir of Intramural Ath- 
letics, has organized leagues In 
volley ball, football, and basket- 
ball, and later In the year he will 
organize leagues In badminton. 
soltball and track. 

The College AH Stars won the 
Championship In volley ball with 
a 9-0 record. The Carpentry and 
the Omegas wore tied for second 
wUh a 3-2 record. 

The Championship football 
game will be played In the very 
near future between the Seniors 
and Sophomores with the Seniors 
being favored to cop the Cham- 
pionship. 

Coaches of the various organ- 
izational leamss are getting 
their basketball teams ready for 
competition In the season's 
opener, which will be played 
shortly. 

Director Washington has a 
pamphlet out with rules and 
regulations governing all activi- 
ties that are covered on the in- 
tramural program. Coaches of 
the team may secure these 
pamphlets from the Director's 
office in order to orientate then- 
team on intramural proceednigs. 



Seniors Swanips Trade 25-12 

TlAe Trade students proved 
that they could play football 
before losing 25-12 to a strong, 
and impressive Senior class. 

Richard Washington and the 
touchdown maker. Ray Fuller, 
led the attack on the Trade de- 
partment. 

In the first period Richard 
Washington caught two touch- 
down passes. Leading 12-0 the 
Senior received a score from the 
Trade student, when Joe Louis 
Sweet turns in a long touch- 
down rim. resulting from a long 
poss, Ray Fuller then brought 
life to the Seniors bench by run- 
, nlng for the third touchdown. 
Johnnie Morton scored tlie final 
touchdown for the Seniors. The 
extra point attempt was good. 

The Trade scored their second 
touchdown in the final period 
when a trademan ran over from 
the third yard line. 



Seniors Blank Juniors 32-0 

With Ray Fuller at quarter- 
back, the Seniors outclassed the 
Juniors on defense and offense 
in winning the first intramural 
football game 32-0. 



.■\U-S.E.A.C. Football Team— 1956 

Ends 
Kelly James 
Morris Williams 

Tackles 
Jerry Bailey 
Ralph Tailor 

Guards 
Blly Martin 
Jolly Stephens 

Center 
Hozell McMahon 

Halfbacks 
WlUle Batchelor 
Prank Ferrel 

Fullback 
Selene Manning Claflin Univ 

Quarterback 
Julian Brown Morris College 



Morris College 
Albany State 



Fla. Normal 
Albany State 



Claflin Univ, 
SSC 



Paine College 



SSC 
Albany State 



Varsity 
National Sports 



Four S.S.C. Flayers 
\Mi\ Furt'Wf'W 

By Julius Browning 

BASEBALL — Jackie Robin.son 
has announced his retirement 
from ba.HebalI. Jackie Robinson 
was the first Negro In organized 
baseball. In the majors, Jackie 
has a .311 lifetime batting av- 
erage. Jackie was the National 
League's "Rookie of the Year" in 
1947. and National Batting 
Champion and Most Valuable 
Player In 1949. He helped the 
Brooklyn Dodgers to win .six 
pennants and one World Series, 

BASKETBALL — Wilt "the 
Stilt" Chamberlain, fabulous 
.soi)homore cage star who stands 
.seven feet tall, has broken the 
Individual scoring record for one 
game at Kansas University. He 
is al.so a candidate for All- 
Amcrlcan, 

BOXING— Sugar Ray Robin- 
.son was defeated by Gene Full- 
mer on January 2, Fullmer is 
now Middleweight Champion of 
the World, 

The 22nd annual "All Sports" 
Event will be held at the 100 per 
cent Wrong Jamboree January 
31 — February 1. In Atlanta, 
Georgia. Included among the 
United States Stars will be Mil- 
dred McDanlel, only woman gold 
medal winner in track and field 
for America in the Olympics. 
and Lee Calhoun, first male 
athlete from an All-Negro en- 
rolled Institution to win a Gold 
Medal in the Olympics. 

Miss McDanlel hails from At- 
lanta, Georgia and is a graduate 
of the Booker T. Washington 
High School. Mr, Calhoun is 
from Gary, Ind., and attends 
North Carolina State College. 
Other stars are: Frank Robinson, 
National League "Rookie of the 
Year" witli 38 round trippers; 
Henry Aaron. National League 
batting champion, better known 
as "Hammering Hank"; Bill Rus- 
sell, the great All-Amerlcan from 
San Francisco, a member of the 
U. S. Olympic Cage Team, and 
now a member of the Boston 
Celtics of the National Basket- 
ball Association; and Wilt "the 
Stilt" Chamberlain of Kansas 
University, a seven footer who 
Is hard to stop, and specializes 
In the set shot. Chamberlain is 
the leading scorer in American 
Universities. 

Louis Ford, one of the Tigers' 
1956 co-captains and top scorer 
for 1956; Joseph Cox, one of Sa- 
vannah State's top tackles; Ro- 
bert "Jumbo" Butler, one of 
State's fullbacks; and Anderson 
Kelly, an end, played their final 
football game for the Savannah 
State Tigers when they defeated 
Paine College of Augusta, Geor- 
gia to capture the S.E.A.C. title. 

Upon being informed that the 
Tigers were declared the S.E.A.C. 
conference champions. Ford and 
Butler commented tliat they are 
proud to have been participants 
on a champioiiship team during 
their college careers. 

The Savannah State Tigerettes 
will open their cage season 
against the Albany State Girls 
Basketball team January 16, 
1957, in Wiley Gymnasium. 

Coach Ella W. Fisher has be- 
gun making preparations for the 
new season and is expecting top- 
notch performance from seven 
returning lettergirls. 

During an interview Coach 
Fisher stated that Lizzie Daw- 
son, a freshman, has tlie poten- 
tiality of becoming a great star 
at the forward position. 

As a whole, the team is minus 
the overall depths of last years 
team. However, Coach Fisher i.s 
expecting fine performances 
from Louella Johnson. Susie 
Bonner, Mary Bonner, Reta You- 
mans, Jo Ann Tolbert, and Min- 
nie Spivey. To support this 
squad will be Rosa Lee Brown, 
Doris Porter. Johnnie Mae Wal- 



ker, and Delois Cooper playing 
at forward. Dorothy Williams. 
Eugenia Taylor, Carrie Greene. 
Altomese Burton, Asre Reynolds. 
Nell Catton, and Lou Verta 
Sharpe are the reserve guards 
on the team. 

Gwendolyn Keith and Rosa 
Lee Moore, two outstanding for- 
wards during last term were lost 
via graduation. 

The Savannah State Tiger- 
ettes will play the Fort Valley 
State Girls' team on January 30 
and will Lave a return engage- 
ment with the Albany State 
team In February. 



Savannah State Loses 
Opening Cage Tilt to SSC 

The Savannah State Tigers 
lost their first game to South 
Carolina State 112-86, The score 
at half time was 55-54 in favor 
of the Tigers. South Carolina 
proved to be too much for the 
Tigers in the second half, Ted 
Wright was the high scorer for 
South Carolina State with 32 
points, Robert Lewis and Ro- 
land James led the Tigers with 
27 and 22 points respectively. 



North Carolina Defeats 
Savannah State 92-78 

The Savannah State Tigers 
lost their fourth game of the 
season against North Carolina 
College in Wilmington, North 
Carolina on December 22. This 
was a high scoring affair with 
the Tigers receiving the short 
end. Robert Robbins and Willie 
Harrison. In thei home state, led 
the Tigers attack with 23 and 21 
points. Riley, with 20 points, led 
North Carolina College. 



Savannah State Falls to 
Lane College 73-69 

The Tigers of Savannah State 
suffered their third defeat of the 
Season against Lane College. 
73-60. Lane led 28-19 at half 
time. The Tigers came back 
strong In the second half before 
losing 73-69 to make it a thrill- 
ing and interesting game. Bonds 
and Johns with 15 and 13 re- 
spectively, led for the visiting 
team, Robert Lewis, Robert Rob- 
binss and Roland James with 21, 
14 and 14, points respectively led 
the Tigers in the scoring column. 



South Carolina State Drops 
Savannah State 70-50 

In the second game of the sea- 
son the Savannah State Tigers 
lost a return engagement to 
South Carolina State. South 
Carolina State led 27-25 at half 
time. Ted Wright with 21 points 
led the South Carolina State 
Quintet. Willie Harrison, and 
Robert Lewis led the Blue and 
Orange attack with 14 and 10 
points respectively. 



Final Standings in S.E.A.C. 

SSC 4 1 800 110 22 

Fla. Norm. 4 10 800 105 21 

Claflin 3 2 600 90 18 

Albany 2 2 1 400 90 18 

Morris 13 1 200 75 15 

Paine 5 000 65 13 



Rating from The Sixth 
Annual Press Institute 

College Annuals 

1. Clark College 95 

2. South Carolina State 92.5 
3 Carver College 67.5 

College Newspapers 

1. Clark College 90 

2. Delaware State College 81 

3. Morris Brown 78 

High School Annuals 

1. Booker Washington 93.7 

2. Alfred E. Beach 77.5 

3. Todd Grant 72.2 

4. C. A. Johnson 71.2 

4. Woodville 71.2 

5. Goonee High 68,7 

6. Woodbine 58.7 

High School Newspapers 
1. Turner High 92 

1. "The Hornef'-Columbia, 

South Carolina 92 

2. Alfred E. Beach 90 

3. Athens High 81 

4. Spotlight 77 

4. Washington 77 

5. Trojan 74 

6. Cuyler Reed 72 

7. Hornet 70 

3, Black and Gold 68 

Elementary Newsheets 

1. George W. Depenne 94 

2. Frank W, Spencer 81 

3. West Savannah 79 

Best News Articles 

High School-Article from Ath- 
ens Highlight 

(Miss Burney, 1956 Teacher of 
the year For City Schools) 

College-Article From The Clark 
College Panther 

(Playhouse's "The Skin of our 
Teeth was Superb" 



Prominent Journalists 
Head SSC Press 
Institute 

Savannah State College played 
host to the Sixth Annual South- 
eastern Press, Radio and Year- 
book Clinic. December 6 and 7 
with a galaxy of nationally- 
known journalists and consul- 
tants participating. 

The clinic was open to all col- 
leges, elementary and high 
schools and faculty journalists 
including faculty advisors for 
yearbooks and newspapers, as 
well as to writers of weekly 
newspapers, according to Wilton 
C, Scott, director of public rela- 
tions. 

Savannah State held the Press 
Institute in December in order 
to allow the schools to profit to 
a fuller extent from the exper- 
iences- 

Some of the top people in the 
fields of newspaper, yearbook, 
and radio work served as con- 
sultants. The Institute is affil- 
iated with the Columbia Univer- 
sity Scholastic Press Association 
and other scholastic press 
agencies. 

The Atlanta Daily World do- 
nated all of the trophies that 
were awarded. 




DANIEL WASHINGTON 5eeks for votes in Book Week Skit. Mr. 
Wasliington. a junior at Savannah State, tries to gain prestige and 
become re-elected to an office after Grover Thornton (second from 
left) has warned the voters not to re-elect Washington. The skit, 
taken from "The Last Hurrah" was presented during National 
Book Week. 



13 



/ifeTIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



February. 1957 



SAVANNAH. GUMU.l V 




ALPHA KAPPA Ml IMTiATI.S— Tin- l(.ur s(uUnl> ;mhI uiu 
faculty member above were initiated into Alpha Kappa Mu mi 
January 24 because of excellence in scholarship. They are: (from 
left to right) Vyonne C. Williams, a Junior majoriiig in Mathe- 
matics; Johnny Campbell, a Junior majorini; in rcciiomics; Dorothy 
Dell Davis, a Junior majoring in General Science; ?»Ir. J. B. Clem- 
mons, an Honorary initiate and chairman of the Mathematics 
and Physics Department and Frances J. Carter, a Junictr niajorhiii 
in English. 



Students Contribute 
$120 to March of Dimes 
I. Mclver 

According to information ob- 
tained from Miss L. E. Davis, 
twelve of the forty-three organ- 
izations registered on the cam- 
pus and the student body con- 
tributed $120.16 to the March of 
Dimes Campaign which began 
in January and ended February 
0. 1957. 

Of the organizations contrib- 
uting to the Campaign nine 
were fraternities and sororities 
and their pledge clubs The re- 
maining contributions were 
made by the Trade Association, 
the YMCA, The Social Science 
Club and the Future Teachers 
of America. Also included in the 
total amount collected to fight 
polio were funds secured from 
the March of Dimes Dance and 
funds collected by the Student 
Council from the students. 

Among the organisations, the 
Alphas contributed $25.. the Sig- 
ma Gamma Rhos $10., The Kap- 
pas $3.10. the Future Teachers 
of America $3.. the Zetas $2.63. 
the Deltas $2 40. the Auroras $2, 
the YMCA $2., the Social Science 
Club $1.50. the Trade Association 
$1.40. and the Sphinx Club con- 
tributed $11.00. 

During the basketball game 
between Fort Valley State Col- 
lege and Savannah State Col- 
lege on January 30. the Alpha 
Kappa Alphas collected $8,51. the 
Student Council collected $9.76 
from the student body and $28.86 
was collected as a result of the 
March of Dimes Dance. 



Ira Reid To Speak 
n<iv<m IVlaivh 10 

ISy Harry V. Nevels 
Dr. Ira Reid. Professor and 
Chairman of the Department of 
Sociology, Haverford College, 
Haverford. Pennsylvania, will 
speak to the student body on 
Sunday March 10, 1957 in Mel- 
drim on the topic "The Quest 
for Certainty". 

Dr. Reid is formerly Director 
of Research, National Urban 
League, New York; Professor of 
Sociology, Atlanta University; 
Professor of Educational Socl- 



Konnil Tal>I»' Rr«iins 
V'({\x Y<ar 

On Saturday. February 9. 1957. 
the Savannah State College 
Roundtable began it-s fifth year 
en the radio air waves over 
WSAV— NBC. This program Is 
broadca.st regularly on the first 
Saturday of each month except 
February, when It is n^oved to 
the second Saturday to launch 
the local celebration of Negro 
History Week, 

The discussion this month was 
focused on the theme for Negro 
History Week. "Negro History In 
the Development of Racial Un- 
derstanding." The program was 
moderated by Dr. R. O r a n n 
Lloyd. Professor and Chairman 
of the Department of Economics 
at Savannah State College, Oth- 
er participants included Dr. E. 
K. Williams. Professor of Social 
Science, and Dr. C. L, Klah. Pro- 
fessor and Chairman of the De- 
partment of Education. 

The Savannah State College 
Roundtable has sought to fortify 
the American ideal of free dis- 
cussion in the public Interest, It 
attempts to provide an ever-wid- 
ening hearing for the best think- 
ing that education and public 
lay leadership has to offer. From 
Ihe beginning, programming con- 
sisted of spontaneous discussion 
by persons well ciuallfled to ex- 
plore the Issues confronting this 
region, the nation, and society as 
a whole. 

The Savannah State College 
Roundtable, moderated by Dr. 
Lloyd since its inception, has 
not missed a regularly scheduled 
broadcast since it started on the 
air. 



"I\<*li*ii<)ii riic Mope of A Confused 
^if \S<nld'" riuMiu* For Uelif^ioiis Emphasis 
^Jf Week; I?e*»;iiKs Saliir<lav^ iVlareh 2 

^ Savannah State College will begin lt.s Religious Emphasis Week 

•^ Program Satinday. March 2 with a retreat on Campus and will 

continue Sunday Morning, March 3, 1957 with chimes mediation, 

f^ -- -- T^reakfast. Sunday School. Church, a religious drama in the audi- 
orlum and a reception in Wright Hall Sunday evening. 
The program will be concluded 
on Thursday. March 7, with an 





Love, Bryant Take 
Top Honors in 
Talent Hunt 

Harry V. Nevels 

Miss Minnie F. Love and Miss 
Elise Bryant took first and sec- 
ond place respectively in the an- 
nual Talent Hunt Program spon- 
sored by Alpha Gamma Chapter 
of the Omega Psi Phi Fraternity. 
Inc. on February 6, 1957 in Mel- 
drim Auditorium. The Talent 
Hunt, a national function of 
Omega Psi Phi. was the first 
program of this type to be given 
In this district. 

Miss Minnie F. Love, a student 
of Williams James High School, 
Statesboro, Georgia, who won 
the first place trophy, will be 
sent to the district Talent Hunt 
Program at Fort Valley and Ma- 
con, Georgia. 

Miss Elise Bryant of Beach 
High School. Savannah. Georgia 

\Contintied on Fage Si 



Dr. Reid 



ology, New York University and 
Vlsting Professor of Sociology. 
New York School of Social Work. 
Columbia University. 

He is presently Trustee. The 
National Urban League; on the 
Board of Directors of American 
Cancer Society; Planned Parent- 
hood Federation of America; 
Community Chest of Philadel- 
phia. 

Lr, Reid is a member of the 
Governor's Commission on High- 
er Education (Pennsylvania); 
Fellow, The American Associa- 
tion for the Advancement of 
Science and Past President of 
the Eastern Sociological Society, 

He received his A. B. and 
LL. D, at Morehouse College; his 
A. M. from the University of 
Pittsburg, and his Ph. D. from 
Columbia University. 

Dr. Reid is the author of "The 
Negro Immigrant, In a Minor 
Key;" Co-author of "Sharecrop- 
pers All" and is a contributor to 
major professional journals. 



Editor Takes 
Law Examination 

Isaiah Mclver, editor-in-chief 
of the Tiger's Roar, took the Na- 
tional Law Admission Test at the 

{Continued on Page 3l 



Tliirly Shulenls 
Make Doairs IJs( 

I, Mclver 

According to an annount^r- 
ment by the Dean of Faculty, 
T C. Meyers, thirty students at- 
tained an average of 2.50 or 
higher on a full program during 
the fall quarter. 

The students who earned a 
place on the Dean's list arc; 
Davis, Dorothy D. 2.68; Davis. 
Evelyn I. 3.00; Decn. James E. 
3.00; Doe. Gussle 2.66; Fagain. 
Celestine 2.66; Frazier. Anna E. 
2.66; Hill. Ernestine 2.66; Hooks. 
Yvonne O, 2.66; Horton, Willie 
J. 2,68: Jaudon, Julia 2.75; John- 
son. Louella 2.50; John.son. Na- 
thaniel 2,64; Mack, Ethel 2.04; 
Manigault. Ro.se Marie 3.00; 
Minis, Joseph 2.66. 

Also accorded a place among 
the honor students for the fall 
quarter are: Mole, Richard R. 
2.66; Odom. Almeta 2,50; Paige, 
Dorothy J. 3.00; Pierce, Mary 
Ella 3.00; Pestell. Anne 3.00; 
Roberson, Ralph 2.66; Sams, 
Morris 2,88: Smith. John L. 2.58; 
Stripling. Kay Frances 2.66; 
Thomas, Henton 2 66; Thorn- 
ton, Grover 2.66; Walker, Lewis 
2.66; Wa.shington. Richard 2.66; 
Williams, George B. 2.66; WIl- 
Uams, Yvonne C. 2 



evaluation after a week of ac- 
llvltir^ wliich will Include 
nu'dltatlon periods, classroom 
discussions, semlnais, a family 
style breakfast, personal con- 
ferences, assemblies, coiunumlty 
gatherings and a faculty meet- 
ing: 

Chimes will be played each 
nuirning except the first day at 
seven in the morning. Tlune will 
be a meditation period at 7:15 
each morning except the Initial 
day of the observance and Sun- 
day School and Church will be 
c o n d u c t e d at nine and ten 
o'clock respectively on Sunday, 
March 3. 

At six In the evening on March 

3. the College Playhouse will 
present a Religious Dran\a. after 
which a reception will be held 
In Wright Hall. 

Breakfast, family style, will be 
held at 7:30 a.m. every morning 
except Sunday mornings when 
breakfast Is served at HiOO a,m. 

Classroom discussions will be 
held at H:20 on Monday. March 

4, and win be held an hour later 
each snccecdlng day, The topics 
to be discussed In t,he class <lls- 
cussions are: "Religion as It Re- 
lates to World Peace". "The 
Role of Religion In Social Move- 
ments", "Religion and Passive 
Resistance", and "Kollglon. an 
Answer to the Middle East Cri- 
sis". 

The Seminars wll be held at 
11:40 on Monday. 10:20 on Tues- 
day, and 11:20 on Wednesday, 
The topics that have been se- 
lected to be discu.ssed for the 
seminars are: "Woi'UI Revolu- 
tion: The He.spon.se of Chrlstlan.s 
to It", "The Christian Conscience 
on Atomic Powei ". "and "The 
Deep South 1057". 

There will be two personal 
conferences. One will be held on 
Tuesday at 1:00 p.m. and the 
other will be held on Wednesday 
at 2:00 p.m. 

On Monday there will he a 
faculty meeting at 6:30 and a 
house gathering In Wright Hall 
at 7:45 p.m. On Tuesday there 
will be a hou.se gathering at 
7:00 p.m. In Camilla Hubert Hall. 

Wednesday will be highlighted 
by communion at 7:1)0 p,m, In 
Meldrim Auditorium and a com- 
munity gathering at 8:00 p.m. 

An All-College a.ssembly will be 
held on Thursday and an evalu- 
ation ses.slon at 12:30 Thursday 
will conclude the Religious Em- 
phasis Week program. 

Odell N. Weaver Is the General 
Chairman for the week. Yvonne 
Williams is the General Secre- 
tary and the Reverend Andrew 
J. Hargreti Is the Co-ordlnator. 

The Committee Chairmen are: 
Minnie Shepherd. Robert TIndal, 
Isaiah Mclver, Jimmy Veal. 
Frank McLaughlin. Johnny 
Campbell, Lcnard Dawson, 
Frances J. Carter, Grover Thorn- 
ton, Josephine Berry, Barbara 
Flipper. Yvonne Williams, Caro- 
lyn Patterson. Iris Pari.sh, Doris 
MJddlebrooks, Jo.seph Brown, Mr. 
J, B. Wright and Mr, W. B. Nel- 
son. 



Iluiilev 



( \\o^ 



sen 



l{eligioiisKiu|>liasis 
Week Speaker 

I. Mclver 

Doctor J. Neal Hug!ey, College 
Minister and teacher of Eco- 
nomics at North Carolina Col- 
lege since 1941. and Pastor of 
the Fh-st Baptist Church of 
Frankllnton. North Carolina 
since 195G has been selected to 
be the speaker for Religious Em- 
phasis Week at Savannah State 
which will be held March 3-7. 

Doctor Hugley earned his A.B. 
degree from Morehouse College 




Dr. fhiKlcy 



of Atlanta In 1029, l)ls H,n. de- 
gree from U n 1 (J n Tlu'ologlcal 
Seminary of New York In 1932. 

He earned his M.A. and Ph.D. 
degrees from Columbia Univer- 
sity In 1932 and 1047 respectively, 

B(?fore coming to North Caro- 
lina College Doctor Hugley 
taught religion and .social .sci- 
ences at Bishop College of Mar- 
.shall. Texas from 1932 to 1937 
and he also served as pastor of 
Baptist Churches In Oklalioma 
and Kan.sas from 1938 to 1941. 

Among the publications that 
Dr, Hugley has written and co- 
authored are: "Rethinking our 
Christianity", published In 1942 
by Dorrence Publications and 
"Trends In Protestant Social 
Idealism", which was published 
In 1948 by King's Crown Press. 
He also co-authored "The 
Christian Way In Race Rela- 
tions" which was publl.shed In 
1948 by Harper Brothers Publish- 
ing Company. 



ThoniUH ChoHcn 

^'MiHH WrHlrrn Cullure" 

Ml.ss Mildred Thtimas, a fresh- 
man and a graduate of Risley 
High School of Brunswick, was 
crowned as "Ml.ss Western Cul- 
ture" of Mr, Amjogollo E. Pea- 
cock's History of Western Cul- 
ture class on February 7. 1957 
in the College Center for the 
Winter Quarter 1957. 

Before the crowning took place 
there was a social which includ- 
ed refreshments and dancing to 
enable the members of Mr. Pea- 
cock's classes to become better 

(donliittifd on I'age 6) 




SEAC CHAMPS— Seated left to right are members of the Savannah State College Champion- 
chip Basketball team who posted a 9-1 record to capture the crown They are: Willie Harrison, Myles 
Oliver Lee Fluker, Kov Fuller. Robert Conty, Willie Telfair. Thomas Adams, Lawrence WilUams, 
Noel Wri?ht, Roland James, Robert Robbins, Clevon Johnson, Moses King, Henry Jackson. Charles 
Ashe, and Kobert Lewis, Kneeling in the background is T. A. Wright, Sr., athletic Director and 
basketball coach at Savannah State. 



Page 2 

Tht^riLM-r's Roar Staff 1956-57 

KDITOUIAI, STAI I 

Edltor-In-Chief l-^'ah A Mclver 

Assistant Harry V. Nevel.s 

Exchange Edltoi-K Daniel Washington 

L. Shape 
Copy Editors Alice Btvens 

Wlillt; Horton 
Cartoonist G'"'""*- ^0'"'^ 

Society Editor Emily Chlsolm 

R. M, Manlgault 

Secretary Nr-ttye Handy 

Sports Editor J"»"« Browning 

AsHlstants Odell Weaver 

Gordle Pugh 

ColuninlKt.i <^'- Eugene Hubhard 

Johnny Campbell 
Loui.s H. Pratt 
imSINKSS STAFF 
RuoHfvcil. WIIIIiuhk, I,con CovtTHon. 

TYPIHTS 
Peter J. Baker, Gludyw Thorna.i, Anna Frui'.ler, Irving Daw.son. 
UlysHGS Stanley, Nathaniel l)avln. 

ADVISORS 

Mary Ella Clark and Robert Holt. 



Member of: 
INTMRf.'OI-I.EaiA'l'E PRESS 
AS.SOCIATKI) COLLEGE PRESS 
COLUMIilA SCHOLASTIC PRWSS ASSOCIATION 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Februan. 1957 



The Periscope 





hy dsv Vrttjttnily? 
I. Mclvcr 



It Ks Miild tliai one ol' Uie rea.s- 
onn why «(> many indlvlclualn uhc 
prol'anlty In tliat tliey are una- 
ware that then; are othei' i'ornis 
of dl.seour.se that are even more 
descriptive In their reNpcctlve 
language.s which are acceptable 
tluit may be resorted to de- 
scribe an Incident, a situation or 
an Individual. 

The fact that there arc ao 
many Indlvldual.s who constant- 
ly liiduli'.e In or resort to pro- 
l'anlty wlii-n llu'y are atl-cmptinij; 
to bi- descriptive, forceful, col- 
orful and per.sviasive makes It 
an untiiicsllonable that liicre are 
many wlio are unramillar with 
many of the acceptable terms 
that can be used to obtain the 
same goals as those descriptive, 
miatu-eijlable vocables commonly 
referred to as tirofanlty. 

In Institutions of higher learn- 
ing the InhablLanls are not ex- 
pected to use profanity In ob- 
taining objectives which can bo 
aceompllsiied in a more Intelll- 
geui and professional manner. 
However, In many Institutions 
the same tactics employed by 
outside unprofessional and un- 
intelligent sources are used by 
many of the low level aspiring 
professionals In our Institutions. 

Profanity used in the presence 
of male or female sliows that the 
user has been Improperly 



trained, that his culture has 
sunk below acceptable stand- 
ai'ds. tliat the user Is disrespect- 
ful and that his vocabulary is 
very limited. 

At one time it was rare indeed 
to hear profane words spoken on 
a college campus. However, to- 
day profanity seems to be as 
much a part of the age as pro- 
gressive education. Is this new 
fad due to tlie fact that ladies 
and gentlemen do not demand as 
much respc( t today as they once 
did, or Is it jomethlng that Is in- 
separable fiom ovn- present age? 

There are certain basic prin- 
ciples that must be adhered to 
If the atmosphere in a college 
environment Is to be m ore 
wholesttme than the environs of 
the gutter. Since profanity and 
the gutter arc so closely associa- 
ted, cc'Uege campuses througliout 
the world should campaign vig- 
orously to destroy this conta- 
gious, crippling malady and lo- 
cate an acceptable substitute. 

The demanding of the respect 
that is due and the enacting of 
laws prohibiting tiie use of pro- 
fanity among all who engross 
the college walls would be a tre- 
mendous move toward making 
it less difficult for strangers to 
determine whether they are 
among inhabitants of our most 
undesirable circumjacencles. 



}l hilt's \l rottii ]} itii (hir Pio^rtuns'/ 

I. IMilvei 



During the past four quarters 
many of the students who sup- 
port many of our activities liere 
at the college financially have 
failed to be present at many of 
the affairs which they liave 
made possible through tlie pay- 
ing of an activity fee which is 
used to sponsor many of the 
cultural programs which are 
presented liere on the campus. 

Evidently there must be some 
dissatisfaction on the part of the 
students since they do sponsor 
the activities and fail to attend 
them. 

Assuming that there Is not a 
student among us who will will- 
ingly part with his money for a 
purpose for wliich he reaps no 
benefits and yet witnessing this 
type of action every time a lyce- 
um feature is presented on the 
campus, makes the author think 
that the type of entertainment 
that is being presented is not 
chosen in accord with the senti- 
ments of the majority of tliose 
who make these features pos- 
sible. 

Since there is none among us 



wlw has been a careful observer 
over a period of time wlio can 
truthfully say that our cultural 
activities, especially the lyceum 
features, liave been attended by 
at least forty per ceiit of those 
who support the program finan- 
cially, one feels as though some 
type of investigation should be 
made to determine why so few of 
the financiers are present at tlie 
concerts which they sponsor. 

If it has not dawned upon 
anyone to poll the students or 
the sponsors and let tiiem sug- 
gest or decide who shall enter- 
tain them or what type of enter- 
tainment they desire, then the 
author is recommending that the 
student body be permitted to 
select its features. When tliis 
is done, there wil be no reason to 
doubt that each feature that is 
presented in the future in the 
auditorium will have in attend- 
ance a greater majority of its 
contributors, provided that they 
are given an opportunity to se- 
lect witli advice from authorities 
the type of entertainment they 
prefer. 




By C, Eugene Hubbard 

Officials report that sanctions 
would not force Israel to yield: 
and reports that the Commodity 
Credit Corporation notes in- 
crease in farm price loss, are 
.some major and Important is- 
sues facing our nation and the 
world today. 

Senator Byrd. a Democrat 
from Virginia, has made a pro- 
posal that Congress cut Presi- 
dent ELsenhower's $7,800,000,000 
budget by at least five billion 
dollars. In an effort to guard 
agaln.st Inflation. Senator Byrd. 
who heads the Senate Financial 
Committee, revealed that he is 
drawing up an alternate budget 
calling for specific reductions in 
non-defen.sc spendings. Byrd 
was quoted as saying that Eisen- 
hower's budget is inflationary at 
a time when our nation is fac- 
ing a definite threat of infla- 
tion. He said It represented an 
Increase In domestic spending of 
seven billion dollars over outlays 
in the fiscal year 1954. He con- 
tinued that he was still working 
on his proposed budget but it 
indicated tliat his attacks will 
be directed largely at what he 
termed "Intrenclied spending" 
on domestic projects. Senator 
Byrd added that tlie worst fea- 
ture of the President's budget 
is that almost all of the in- 
creases it proposes In non-de- 
fense spending call for perma- 
nent and not emergency spend- 
ing. 

Mrs. Goida Meir reportedly 
said that hardships incidental to 
any United Nation economic 
pressure would not drive Israel 
away from the Gaza Strip and 
mouth of Aqaba. Reporters 
quoted her as saying, "Israel 
cannot leave these points with- 
out guarantees of security 
against renewed Arab raids of 
the Strip and against a renewed 
Egyptian blockade of the Gulf 
which leads from the Red Sea 
to the IsraeU Port of Elath." 

United Nations Secretary Gen- 
eral Hammarskjold worked on a 
report which he hopes will tell 
the Assembly that Israel had not 
complied with the Assembly's six 
successive resolutions calling for 
withdrawal. 

In Tel Aviv it was reported 
that Prime IVIinister Ben-Gurion 
has told President Eisenhower 
that Israel now insists on free- 
dom of the Suez Canal passage 
as part of its Sinai and Gaza 
Strip evacuation price, but later 
reports revealed that western 
diplomats predicted that Israel 
will remove its forces out of 
Egypt as a result of U. S. sup- 
port of its claim to free naviga- 
tion in the Gulf of Aqaba. 

Reports are that government 
losses in supporting farm prices 
during the Eisenhower adminis- 
tration liave been nearly three 
times greater than the total 
losses during the preceding 20 
years of the federal farm aid 
program. Deficits have been 
particularly heavy during recent 
years, reflecting accumulation of 
large surplus supplies and vigor- 
ous government efforts to get rid 
of them. 



Presidents Message 

In most of the undergraduate colleges in the United States some 
consideration Is given to religion. Many institutions have a period 
designated as religious emphasis. During this period special effort 
Is made to enlist the participation of all students and faculty 
personnel. The program usually includes the services of an outside 
Individual who has been selected for his abiUty to make contri- 
butions in the area of religion. The vigorous activity centered about 
religion usually subsides after the evaluation report. 

When one studies the extent to which religion functions in 
the life of each individual and the culture In which we live, one 
wonders how an area so important can be considered lightly for 
most of the weeks in the academic year. The limitations on In- 
clusion of religion In the curricula offerings do not offer valid 
excuse for the omission. It is evident that all of the worthwhile 
learnings which young people and adults need can not be included 
in the ordinary college curriculum. Since much of the education Is 
acquired through living and learning outside of the classroom, there 
is little ground for not providing for religion. 

In general it is true that as the Individual grows older, the in- 
dividual's responsibility for his education becomes increasingly 
greater. Many of the extra-class activities, programs and movements 
associated with the colleges and developed to answer the needs of 
students for a broader and richer period of college education indi- 
cate the recognition of this principle. The values of religion consti- 
tute some of the most fundamental needs for effective living. 
Religion assists one in developing desirable attitudes toward liv- 
ing, tolerance, respect for others, willingness to understand, and 
the integration of personality. The Christian outlook on Ufe is 
In harmony with the basic Institutions of society — the family, the 
systems of law and justice, the school, our democratic ideals, and 
our concept of a good citizen. 

A study of our history and cultural development will reveal 
that religion has been responsible for the progressive extension 
and reinterpretatlon of our ideals and goals from generation to 
generation. It is reasonable to expect that the culture will continue 
to contribute to and be influenced by religion. While this is true 
of the society in which we live, it is likewise true of the individual 
personality. Many individuals finding life difficult and void of 
meaning have never discovered what wonders religion can work. 
One does not need to travel far or to talk with many individuals 
to find examples of how religion has given new meaning to life and 
behavior. Religion is something to be kept alive, to be used fre- 
quently, to be extended and deepened. 

W. K. Payne, President 



C( 



Events 



[March 

2— High School Validation Ex- 
amination, 
3 — Church: Religious Emphasis 

Week. 
7 — Assembly: Religious Em- 
phasis Week. 
7 — Religious Emphasis Week 

ends. 
9— English Qualifying Exami- 
nation. 
10 — Vespers & Sunday School. 
11 — Classes end. 
12— Final Examinations Begin. 
14— Assembly: Sphinx Club. 
16— Winter Quarter Ends. 
16 — Registration for Spring 

Quarter. Saturday Classes. 
21— Spring Recess Ends. 
21 — Registration for Day and 

Evening Classes. 
22 — Day and Evening Classes 

Begin. 
24 — Church and Sunday School. 
25 — Last Day for Registration 



with Payment of late fee. 
25 — Last Day for Dropping and 

Adding Courses. 
28— Assembly: G.Y.I.E.A. 
29— G.YT.E.A. Conference and 

Trade Contest End. 
April 

4 — Assembly: Kappa Alpha Psi. 
4 — Last Day for Dropping 

Courses. 
5 — Teachers Education Clinic. 
6— Comprehensive Examination. 
Savannah State TV and Ra- 
dio Schedule: 

WTOC-TV— March 8. April 5, 
May 3, 

WSAV-TV— March 9. April 20. 
WSAV-Radio— March 2. April 
6, May 4. June 1. 

( Note ) 
WTOC-TV Programs are 
scheduled for 3:30-4:00 p.m.; 
WSAV-TV Programs 5:00-5:30; 
WSAV-Radio Programs to begin 
at 5:00 p.m. 



Ancient Interests 

The very old is Interesting col- 
legians these days. A Brigham 
Young University archaelogy 
class has been uncovering a 
1,000-year-old Puebloid Indian 
settlement a few miles west of 
Provo, Utah. 

And the University of Kansas 
has acquired ten acres of un- 
broken prairie land. The school 
will observe and conduct experi- 
ments there to see what the 
plains plants were really like and 
whether this upland ground 



should ever have been plowed. 



Culture by Osmosis 

(ACP) — .University of Akron 
BUCHTELITE writer Jeanne 
Donavan criticizes "the Ameri- 
can way" in her "observations" 
column. 

"Mister Average Citizen." she 
says, "selects the easiest jobs 
and the easiest methods of doing 
these jobs. And he uses the same 
basis for the selection of his 
leisure activities . . . 



Books and People 

Each month presents its array 
of notable events — birthdays, 
anniversaries, national celebra- 
tions or history-making activi- 
ties. Of these, February certain- 
ly makes a noteworthy contribu- 
tion. For the reader who would 
like to be well informed about 
these events and the famous 

(Cimlinued on Page i) 




I am sorry lady, but we don't have a shoe that's guaranteed to 
keep your boyfriend off your toes when you are dancing. 



February-. 195 < 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Hijjh School Football 

Chaiitpioii!^ AniioinutMl 

The Georgia Interscholastic 
Association met at Hunt High 
School. Fort Valley. Georgia Sat- 
urday. January 14. and officially 
announced the 1955 State High 
School Football Champions. J. 
C. Reese Principal of Center 
High School. Waycross, Georgia 
and also President of the Geor- 
gia Interscholastic Association 
presided. 

The Class AA high school 
champion honor went to Bal- 
lard-Hudson. Macon. Georgia, 
with David T. Howard, Atlanta, 
as runner-up. Class A state 
champion honor went to South 
Fulton High School, East Point. 
Georgia, with Dasher High 
School, Valdosta, Georgia as 
runner-up. Class B champions 
come from Cedar Hill High 
School of Cedartown, Georgia, 
with Cook County Training 
School of Adel, Georgia as run- 
ner up. Beautifully engraved 
trophies were presented to rep- 
resentatives of these schools. 

Six high schools are being 
classified from Class A to Class 
AA. They are: South Fulton 
High School, East Point: Blakely 
High School, Blakely; Dasher 
High School. Valdosta; Monroe 
High School. Albany; Risley High 
School. Brunswick and Center 
High School. Waycross. With the 
exception of South Fulton High 
School these schools will be in 
the Southern Region in the 
Class AA Conference. 
was scheduled as follows: March 
9-10, Class AA. Atlanta; March 
2-3, Class A and B, Albany State 
College; March 2-3. Class C, Cal- 
houn High School, Calhoun, Ga. 
The baseball tournament is 
scheduled for May 3-4-5 at Ha- 
zlehurst, Ga. 

On April 21, the Track and 
Field Meet will be held at Fort 
Valley State College. Classes A, 
B, and C. Class AA will be held 
in Atlanta. 

Other activities scheduled are 
as follows: (1) Dramatics, March 

22, Class AA, Ballard-Hudson 
High School, Macon. Georgia; 
March 30, Class A, Hunt High 
School. Fort Valley, Georgia; 
March 30, Class B, Roberta High 
School, Roberta. Georgia; March 

23. Class C, Fort Valley State 
College. (2) Music: April 6, Class 
AA, Turner High School, Atlan- 
ta, Georgia; April 16. Class A, 
Fort Valley; April 6. Class B. 
Fairmount High School. Griffin; 
April 6, Class C, Hubbard High 
School. (3) The Pine Arts Work- 
shop will be held at Savannah 
State College, February 10-11, 
under the direction of George W. 
Parker. Chairman of the Fine 
A.rts Workshop for the Georgia 
Interscholastic Association. The 
Fine Arts Workshop includes; 
Bands, creative dance groups, 
dramatics, speech arts and vo- 
cal music clubs. They are pri- 
marily for supervisors, teachers 
and directors of these activities. 
Professor S. Randolph Edmonds, 
who is an author, playwright, pro- 
ducer, and professor of human- 
ities at Florida A and M Univer- 
sity, will address the group. 

The officers of the Georgia 
Interscholastic Association are : 
Mr. J. C. Reese, President; Mr. 
S. D. Tarver, Vice President; 
Mr. L. M. Taylor, Executive Sec- 
retary; Mr. J. L. Bozeman, Re- 
cording Secretary; Ms. H. E. 
Bryant, Chairman, Fire Arts; 
Mr. George W. Parker. Jr., Chair- 
man, Workshop. 

The members of the Basketball 
Committee are Mr. E. T. Holmes, 
Chairman, Mr. C. W. Ruther- 
ford. Mr. H. S. King and Mr. 
Hodge King. Members of the 
Fine Arts Committee are Mr. 
H. E. Bryant, Director, Mrs. 
Dorothy Baylor, Mr. E, J. Jack- 
son. Mr. G. W. Parker and Mr. 
Daniel F. Davis. 

The names of the representa- 
tives who attended the meeting 
are Frank Robinson, W. A. 
Mann. E. Holmes, Miss M. Y. 
Jones, T. J. Cantrell, H. E. Bry- 
ant. R. A. Bryant. Mrs. B. M. 



College Playhouse 
Presents Drama 
Via TV Network 

The College Playhouse of Sa- 
vannah State College, under the 
direction of Thomas Jordan of 
the Department of Languages 
and Literature, presented n 
though t-provoking o n e-a c t 
drama on Friday, February 8. 
at 3:30 p.m. over WTOC-TV net- 
work. 

The play presented was "The 
Bishop and the Convict", an 
adaptation by Pauline Phelps, 
from the immortal novel, ''Les 
Miserables" by the nineteenth 
century French author Victor 
Hugo, The plot centers around 
the theft of Bishop Blenvenu's 
candlesticks by Jean Valjean. 
escaped prisoner who has spent 
nineteen years in the infamous 
French galleys as a result of his 
stealing a loaf of bread, and his 
subsequent protection by the 
Bishop. 

Characters in the play were: 
Harry Nevels, sophomore, as the 
Bishop; Willie Hamilton, sopho- 
more, as Jean Valjean (the con- 
vict); Alice Bevens, senior, as 
Mademoiselle "Bappie" Baptis- 
me ; Nettye Handy, senior, as 
Clotilde (the housekeeper); and 
Herbert Williams, sophomore, as 
the Captain of Police. The dra- 
ma was narrated by Robert Tln- 
dal, a junior and president of 
the College Playhouse. 

This production was presented 
under the auspices of the Radio- 
Television Committee, of which 
Dr. A. T. Stephens is chairman, 
and Wilton C. Scott, co-ordina- 
tor. 



Lorkette Accepts 
Position at Chit-ago 
Teacher^s College 

I. Mclver 

According to Information ob- 
tained from Dr. Rutherford E. 
Lockette, former assistant pro- 
fessor of Industrial Education, 
he has accepted a position to 
teach Industrial Education at 
Chicago Teacher's College of 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Dr. Lockette is a 1939 gradu- 
ate of Savannah State College 
and he earned his Master's De- 
gree at the University of New 
York. He also did advanced 
study toward his doctorate in 
Industrial Education at New 
York University before obtaining 
his doctorate in Industrial Edu- 
cation in 1955 at the University 
of Illinois. 

In 1954-55 Dr. Lockette was on 
leave from Savannah State, but 
returned to Savannah State aft- 
er obtaining his doctorate and 
taught one year before accept- 
ing his position at Chicago 
Teacher's College. 



Dawson Head.s 
Trade Association 

Leonard Dawson, a freshman 
majoring in Industrial Educa- 
tion, has been selected president 
of the Trade Association and 
Commodore Conyers has been 
chosen to serve as vice-president 
for the 1956-57 school term. 

The secretary of the Associa- 
tion is Levern Carter, a fresh- 
man majoring in Industrial 
Education, and Eugene Isaac is 
serving as advisor for the asso- 
ciation. 



Smith, C. H. Morse, J. R. Rosser, 
H. T. Edwards, J. C. King, W. C. 
Bowden, David L. Smith, C. H. 
Morse, J. R. Rosser. H. T. Ed- 
wards, J. C. King, W. C. Bowden, 
David L. Smith, C. H. Morse. 
Julian H. Robinson, George Wes- 
ton, Harold F. Miller, Andrew 
S. Johnson, John Doe, Thomas 
E. McCloud, J. S. Wilkerson, F. D. 
Harold, Harry King, Eli J. Jack- 
son, Calvin Rutherford, R. L. 
Mark, Hodge King, E. E. Owens 
and J. C. King. 



Masaraiii Delivers 
Vesper iMessa<»e 

On Sunday. February 24, Az- 
zam Masarani, a member of the 
Arab Student Organization and 
an electrical Engineering Stu- 
dent at Georgia Institute of 
Technology, will deliver the ves- 
per message at Savannah State. 
Mr. Masnranl comes to the col- 
lege through the cooperation of 



Page 3 



ALUMNI NEWS 




Azzam Masiinml 

the Oi-giinlztttlon of Aitib Stu- 
dents of New York. 

Mr. Masaianl was born In 
Hams. Syria In 1036. Hi- finished 
his secondary education In 1953, 
after which he enrolled at Sy- 
rian University for one year to 
study mathematics and physics. 
In 1955 he came to Georgia In- 
stitute of Technology to study 
electrical engineering. He ex- 
pects to obtain his degree In 
1957. 



Calhoun .Speaks 
fii Vesper 

Dr. E. C. Calhoun, President of 
Paine College, was the guest 
speaker at the Vesper Hour, 
Sunday, January 27 at Savannah 
State College, at 6:00 p.m. Dr. 
Calhoun received his B.S. De- 
gree from Florida Southern Uni- 
versity, Lakeland, Florida and 
the B.D. Degree from Southern 
Methodist University, Dallas, 
Texas. He served with the Flor- 
ida Conference in 1934 and as a 
missionary In East China In 
1940, 1946, and 1947. He was ap- 
pointed to the presidency of 
Paine College July 1, 1956. 



"Y^^ Presents 
Miss Hobart 

Mi.ss Diana M, Hobart of World 
University Service was the 
speaker at the all-college assem- 
bly hour Tuesday, January 29, 
sponsored by the YMCA and 
YWCA. 

A native of the American 
Northwest. Miss Hobart Is serv- 
ing her internship as a member 
of the World Univensity Service 
travel staff. 

Born in Oregon, Miss Hobart 
has lived there most of her life. 
Except for one year at the Uni- 
versity of Denver in Colorado, 
her undergraduate work was 
done in her home state. She at- 
tended Willamette University In 
Salem, and won her degree cum 
laude from Lewis and Clark Col- 
lege, Portland, 

After her graduation, Miss Ho- 
bart worked for Conde-Nast pub- 
lications in New York, 

She now joins World Univer- 
sity Service with a deep appre- 
ciation of its program and with 
strong convictions about its 
purposes. 

Love, Bryant Take Honors 

(Continued from Page I) 

took the trophy for second place, 
and "The Esquires" of Beach 
High School won the third place 
trophy. All contestants were 
givencerti ficates for their par- 
ticipation. 

Wilbert Maynor is the Basileus 
of Alpha Gamma Chapter and 
David Philson was the General 
Chairman of the Talent Hunt 
Program, 



rrivale liioek 
Honored 

Private Otis Jerome Brock, a 
1956 Social Science graduate of 
Savannah State College and a 
former basketball great at the 
college, was named outstanding 
player of his regional team and 
has been selected lo play on the 
Port Jackson, South Carolina 
post basketball team beginning 
In March. 

At the end of regimental bas- 
ketball competition at Fort Jack- 
son, Private Brock received let- 
ters of appreciation from Colonel 
Leiand B. Shaw, his reRimental 
eomuuinder and a letter of com- 
mendation from Captain John 
T. Nunn, his company eom- 
uuinder, for ills display of su- 
perior pi'riormanee, good sports- 
Liuuiship and competitive spirit. 
The reginu'ntai counuander of 
liu' Piist Training Regiment told 
Private Brock that by his super- 
ior performance he had brought 
favorable recognition to the 
Regiment. 

Private Brock is serving as an 
instructor in Headquaiters and 
Headquarters Detachment of the 
First Training Regiment at Port 
Jackson, South Carolina. 

While he was attending Sa- 
vannah State College, Private 
Brock was chosen most valuable 
player in tlie Southeastern Ath- 
letic Conference on two occa- 
sions and he was selected to the 
all-conference team each of the 
four years ho played with the 
Savannah State College Cage 
quintet. 

During his final year at tile 
College, he was named "Athlete 
of the Year". He participated on 
the varsity baseball team and 
proved to be the team's most 
effective hurler. Private Brock 
was an active participant in 
many co-currleuiar activities 
and he served a;; president of 
Delta Eta Chapter of Alpha Phi 
Alpha Fraternity last school 
tei-m. 



(;iaeie liiveis, 7,}{, 
Wins Army Award 

Miss Grade B. Rivers, Savan- 
nah State graduate, Class of 
1938, was awaided a Department 
of Army Suggestion Certificate 
and a $15 cash award for a sug- 
gestion accepted by the First 
U. S. Army, where she Is working 
with the Finance and Account- 
ing Section. This is the third 
Army suggestion award she has 
won, having had two suggestions 
accepted while she was working 
in St. Louis, Mo. between 1946 
and 1950. 

She started with Civil Service 
in Wa.shington, D. C, in 1942 and 
has also worked In New York 
and Brooklyn Finance Offices 
before coming to Governors' Isl- 
and In June 1953. 

Working In the daytime, she 
also found time to take a Master 
of Arts degree at New York Uni- 
versity Evening School of Edu- 
cation In 1953. 

A native of Savannah, where 
her mother, Mrs. S. E. Rivers, 
lives at 631 West 42nd Street, 
Miss Rivers is now living at 270 
Convent Avenue, New York City. 



SSC Alumni Honored 

By Louis Hill Pratt 
Mrs. Dorothy R. Lampkin, Sa- 
vannah State College Alumna, 
Beach Vocational School Super- 
visor and Instructor of Family 
Life at Alfred E. Beach High 
School was signally honored up- 
on recommendation of the local 
Board of Education and the Na- 
tional Council of Family Life 
Education, which convened in 
Cincinnati, Ohio February 9-15. 
Mrs. Lampkin was made a di- 
rector of the Division of Higher 
Education in the area of Family 
Life and conducted a workshop 
on "Methods and Techniques of 



Yearbook Sponsors 
Jazz Fashionetta 

By Harry V. Novels 
The Year Book Staff and Sen- 
ior Class sponsored a Jazz Pash- 
ionette on Wednesday. February 
20, 1957 in Meldrim Auditorium 
for the purpose of securing 
funds for the Year Book. Fea- 
tured on this program were 
eight bands and an array of 
campus beauties. The admission 
price was thirty-five cents. 

This new and different pro- 
gram included the best in Mod- 
ern Music and the latest in dress 
fashions. Some of the progres- 
sive and versatile artists were: 
The James Wiley Trio, Bobby 
Dllwortli, Ted Pollens, The Blue 
Notes (from Hunter A.F.B.), 
James Drayton, Sum Early, The 
Flames, Sam Gill, The Rhythm 
Kings, and the Esquh-es, a total 
of eight bands to furnish the 
latest trends In clothing tor the 
modern generation. 

1'he Co-ordlnators tor this 
program were: Thomas Johnson, 
President of Senior Class and 
Mazle Bell, Editor of the college 
year book. 



FimVlOK 

Miller anil Sharpc 

Junior: Englisli mujop— A tool 
and his money are soon to part. 

Senior: Major In Logic — Of 
course, who got yours? 



Teacher: Jim, name four of 
our most outstanding Generals. 

Jim: General W.a.shlngton, 
General Lee, General Electric, 
and Ooncral Motors, 



Q: Why la a cat walking on 
the beach like Saint Nicholas? 
A : Because he has sandy claws. 



Willie; What did the ocean say 
to the beach? 
Billlo: Notlilng, it Just waved. 



Kiah AUen<l.s 
K(l. (JonCerencc 

Dr. C, L. Kiah, professor. De- 
partment of Education, Savan- 
nah State College, attended the 
Annual Conference of the 
American Association of Col- 
leges for Teacher Education, 
Thui'Sday, February 14 through 
Saturday, February 16 in Chica- 
go, Illinois. He was also in at- 
tendance at the meeting of the 
Association for Student Teach- 
ing which was held during the 
same period in Chicago. Dr. 
Kiah Is a member of the Bulle- 
tin Publications Committee for 
the Association for Student 
Teaching which was held during 
the same period in Chicago. Dr. 
Kiah Is a member of the Bulletin 
Publications Committee for the 
Association for Student Teach- 
ing, 

E<lit<ir Takes Exam. 

(C</iUiiini-tl jntrii I'tifif I) 

Citadel Military Academy at 
Charleston, South Carohna on 
Saturday, February 16, 1957. 

Earlier this quarter Mr. Mc- 
lver obtained his Law Student's 
Qualifying Certificate from the 
University of New York Educa- 
tion Department. The Certifi- 
cate stated that Mr. Mclver has 
completed satisfactorily the pre- 
liminary education that is re- 
quired for admission to a reg- 
istered Law School. 

Teaching Family Life Educa- 
tion". She also appeared as a 
panelist on a televised program 
originating from Cincinnati's 
Hotel Sheraton-Gibson. 

A native Savannahian. Mrs. 
Lampkin is a product of local 
schools and an active civic and 
religious worker. She holds A.B. 
and B.S. degrees from Savanah 
State College, an M.S. degree 
from the University of South 
Carolina at Orangeburg, South 
Carolina and has done advanced 
study at the University of Min- 
nesota at Minneapolis, Minn. 



page 4 

Stuchiils To Voir On Slii«l«nl 
Council Proposals iVlarcli lU 

On March 18, lil57. the students of Savannah State College 
win vote on the seven amendents that were proposed by the Stu- 
dent Council, according to an announcement by Prince P. Wynn, 
President o( the Student Council. 

on Sunday. February 17. a oh„^,„ance of Sadie H a w k 1 n .s 
brief history of the Negro s prog- j^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ „_.^^ ^^„^^y ,„ 

April, that the president-elect 
shall be an honorary member of 
the Council until he Is Installed, 
that the President and Vice 
President of the Council not be 
permitted to become President 
of any other campus organiza- 
tion, that th(^ Council be com- 
posed of seventeen members, 
three from each class Including 
Trades and Industries and that 
the Vice I^i-esldfrnt (jf each class 
Ije a member of the executive 
committee of the Council. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Febri 



V. 1957 



ress in American life was pre- 
sented by members of the club. 
Tho.se discussing highlights In 
Negro History were; Robert Tln- 
dal. Junior; Nettye Adelaide 
Handy, Senloi-; Edward O. Webb, 
Senior; Orover W. Thornton, 
Sophomore; Nathaniel Roberts, 
Senior; Julia Jaudon, Junior; 
Jamc'S Randall, Freshman; and 
Sadie Smith, Senior; Reverend 
Wesley anrfln led the devotion- 
al |)hase of th(.' program. Sup- 
porting music was rendered by 
the Savannah State College 
Choral Society. Herbert C. Har- 
ris, accompanist and Dr. Colcu-- 
Idge A. Brallhwulte, conductor. 
Dr. A. T. Stephens l.s advisor for 
the Social Science Club. 

In keeping with the Negro 
History Week ci'lebratlon, on 
Friday, February 16, Dr. A. T. 
Stephens, associate professor of 
History and Social Sciences, and 
Advisor of the Social Science 
Club presented a jjrogram at Al- 
ti(.'tl E. Beach High School. Rob- 
ert TIndal delivered the main 
address. Nathaniel Roberts iv- 
latcd some of the ex])eilenees 
and uccompllshmi-nts of Booker 
T. Washington and John I.. 
Johnson sang n solo. Dr. Ste- 
phens gave remarks In relation 
to the theme for 1007 — "Negro 
History In the Development of 
Racial Understanding." 

It the nnu'ndnients proposed 
Ijy the c;()uncll are accepted by 
the student body, nominees tor 
Miss Savannah State must be 
single, be In good standing with 
till' lnsllt\iili)n. possi'ss a pleas- 
ing per.sonallty and have a 
cumulative aver a g e of 2.00. 
Power to remove Miss Savannah 
State or Co\incll Memboi'.s will be 
vested In the Student Council 
should the advisory committee 
or a compiirnbli^ Institutional 
authority find Miss Savannah 
State or Student Council officers 
isullty of \inbecomlnB conduct. 
Representatives will be dis- 
charged for tailing to perform 
the functions of their office. 

The council also proposed that 
the eleellou of Miss Savannah 
State and the Council be held 
the first week In March, that the 

VllllIC of iMliiciitioii 

lACPl— New Merlco recently 
spent $a.000,000 on a new peni- 
tentiary, and more than $27,000.- 
000 will be used on the Albuquer- 
que freeway system, notes the 
university's LOBO. 

"Still," the editors say. "the 
board of education finance, and 
presumably the legislature, plans 
to cut the UNM budget by more 
than $300,000, 

"We cannot help but wonder 
about the relative value of high 
education . . . when It must take 
aba ek seat to highway projects 
and state penitentiaries. Educa- 
tion Is the bulwark of democracy, 
yet we take It lightly." 

H:iiii|>lon's Tutorial 

Staff 

The Mens Tutorial Staff of 
Hampton Institute, dedicated to 
"stimulating academic achieve- 
ment and decreasing failures." is 
now in its tenth year. Organized 
in the fall of 1946 by Thomas E. 
Hawkins. Dean of Men, and 8 
students, the volunteer tutoring 
system has grown until it now 
numbers 38 men who aid some 
250 students each semester, 
tutoring 30 subjects, including 
the sciences, languages, engi- 
neering, sociology, psychology, 
and business. 

Morgan State College, Dela- 
ware State College, Saint Paul's 
Polytechnic Institute, Southern 
University and North Carolina 
College are institutions which 
have developed tutorial staffs 
patterned after Hi's. 



Grace Elizabeth to Ralph Kober- 
flon of Swalnsboro. Georgia. He 
Is the .son of Mr. and Mrs. Remo 
Roberson. Miss O'Neal Is a Jun- 
ior majoring in mathematics. 
Mr. Roberson, a candidate for 
graduation In June, is also ma- 
joring In mathematics. 
Greek News 
The Delta Nu Chapter of the 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority pre- 
sented a Social Tea In behalf of 
Pyramid Peola Wright who is a 
candidate for "Woman of the 
Year," which is spon,sored by 
Zeta Phi Beta Sorority. The Tea 
was held In the College Center 
from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m. Candy, 
cake and tea were served by the 
Pyramids. A short and enjoyable 
program was rendered by the 
Pyramids. 



S.S.C. iH So.'ial Whirl 

Ungaceinenls 

Mr. and Mrs. I.eioy Darlen of 
PIneland, S. C, announce th(? 
engagement of their daughter 
Janf(! Louise to Raymond Vir- 
dear Hamilton of Yemassee. S. C. 
Mr. Hamilton Is the son of Mr. 
and Mi'.s. Solomon P. Hamilton 
of Yemassee. Miss Darlen Is a 
Junior majoilng In elementary 
education. The wedding wilt 
take place In Decenibei'. 

Mr. and Mi's. Denson O'Neal of 
Dublin, Georgia announce the 
engagement of their daughter 



No KiiifiH for Men 

Engagement rings for men? 
Jewelry manufacturers have been 
suggesting it 

The Oklahoma Dally at Uni- 
versity of Oklahoma found out 
what some Sooner students 
think about It. 

"Too expensive." said one coed. 
"The girl and her family nave to 
pay for the wedding. That's 
enough." 

Other comments: "Men are 
too conservative to wear them." 
"Buying an engagement ring 
would hurt women's femininity." 
"Men don't want people to know 
they're engaged. It would inhibit 
them." 



Piirfliic Stiiflents 
Must Make "C" 

Students at Purdue University 
now have to work harder to be 
recognized as a Distinguished 
Student. The faculty this year 
agreed to raise the index neces- 
sary for Distinguished to 5.5 and 
to put the stipulation in the code 
that the student must pass each 
course with a grade of C or bet- 
ter. 

With the changes made in 
Paragraph 24.00 of the University 
Code, it now reads as follows: 
Distinguished Students; At the 
conclusion of each semester the 
Registrar shall indicate which 
regular undergraduate students 
were distinguished in their scho- 
lastic work as indicated by the 
grades they received at the close 
of the semester. 

Suitable publicity shall be 
given to the names of these stu- 
dents. To be cited as a Distin- 
guished Student in any semester 
one must: 

Ca) Complete successfully all 
the courses to which he has been 
assigned with a grade of C or 
better except any that may iiave 
been cancelled without a semes- 
ter grade. 

b) Have completed at least 
14 semester hours. 

id Attain a semester scholar- 
ship index of at least 5.50. 

Originally, the practice of 
recognizing a student with 5.00 



Jeniison Prexy 
Veterans' CIiil> 

Evans Jemison. a senior ma- 
joring in Industrial Education, 
was selected president of the 
Veterans' Club. Roosevelt Wil- 
liams, also an industrial educa- 
tion major, was selected vice- 
president and Delores Atterberry. 
an elementary education major, 
is the secretary. 

index was started to honor ap- 
proximately the top 10 per cent 
of the students. Either due to 
harder work on the part of the 
students or to liberalized grading 
on the part of the faculty, or per- 
haps due to both, the number 
of students who were recognized 
as Distinguished has increased 
over the years until 23 to 24 per 
cent of the students received 
this honor. 

It was felt that there should 
be something to honor those stu- 
dents who are receiving still bet- 
ter grades, so the new stipula- 
tions were added. In its new 
form, the code will disqualify 
any student who has an incom- 
plete, an unsatisfactory in any 
zero credit course, or receive a 
D. E. or F in any course. How- 
ever, it is still possible to be dis- 
tinguished the following semester 
if the student gets excellent 
grades in the remainder of the 
subjects. 



^1/ 




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iAr IS A NOISY POLlTICAl MEETING) 




Raucous Caucu-i 



WHAT IS A HOPPED-UP GONDOLA* 



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Venice Menace 



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WHAT IS A BAD-NEWS TEIEGRAMI 




Luckies Taste Better 

"IT'S TOASTED" TO TASTE BETTER . . . CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER! 



PRODUCT OF 



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February, 195/ 



THE TIGER-S ROAR 



Page 5 



PoMell Lahoratorv School Selects 
Teacher of ihe \ear 

Mrs. Eldora Marks, a teacher at Powell Laboratory School, 
was selected Teacher-of-the-year for the school year 1957-58. She 
earned her B. S, Degree from Savannah State College and the 
M. A. Degree from Columbia University . 

The faculty and student body Hamilton. Principal, assisted by 
Mr. E. Flowers and Mr. James 
Wells. 

Since there isn't a zoo In Sa- 
vannah, the evening first grade 
class is busy making its own 
200. It will be located in tlie 
class room. They are learning 
many things; they are making 
animals, cages, and scrapbooks. 
The officers elected for the year 
are: President. Harriett Mason; 
Treasurer. Albertha Clemmons; 
Secretary. Thomas Lovett; Pa- 
trols. Michael Meyers and Flora 
Lee Robinson. 

The socend grades have de- 
voted a great deal of time learn- 
ing how to read more effectively. 
They are learning many pur- 
poseful and meaningful experi- 
ences through their center of 
interest, a continuation of "The 
Home" under Mrs, D, C. Hamil- 
ton. 

The third and fourth grade 
classes are making plans for a 
trip in connection with their 
study on transportation. Mr. 
Trotman, of Chatham County 
Health Department, is coming 
next week to test the third 
grade learning. Mrs. E. D. Marks 
is the teacher. 

The fourth and fifth grade 
students joined a "Pen Pal Club". 
Their first letters will go to a 
fourth grade class at Baton 
Rouge, Louisiana. The letters 
will be sent as a group in one 
large envelope. Mrs. Loretta 
Palmer is teacher of these stu- 
dents. 

The fifth and sixth grade 
classes are having a wonderful 
time learning to use the diction- 
ary. The pupils help plan, which 
probably accounts for their en- 
thusiasm and the success they 
are having in using the diction- 
ary, is increasing their vocabu- 
laries because they consider dic- 
tionary study to be a recreation- 
al activity. They are getting this 
training in an atmosphere of 
freedom, relaxation and ease, all 
of which are conducive to real 
learning. These provide oppor- 
tunity to observe more closely 
the speech habits of the pupils. 
Mrs. M, Wallace is the teacher 
of these grades. 

The seventh grade class has 
organized a Citizenship Club. 
The officers: President, Ethel 
Robinson; Vice President, Ar- 
thur Curtright; Secretary, Betty 
Simmons; Treasurer, Flossie 
Williams: Clerk of Order, Ta- 
sheila Warren. 

The Press Institute held at Sa- 
vannah State in December was 
attended by some of the stu- 
dents under the supervision of 
Mrs. Luetta C. Upshur and Miss 
Mary Ella Clark. 



returned to school after the holi- 
days eager and overjoyed to get 
back to their many activities. 
The Rhythm Band and Flute 
Chorus presented a program on 
WTOC-TV on the eleventh of 
January. The program was un- 
der the supervision of Mrs. D. C. 

Books and People 

(Cnnlini.etl Irom Piicv 2) 

people involved, the library has 
books, classic and current, to 
challenge your interest. 

A few of the famous people 
whose contributions to society 
will be reviewed this month are 
George Washington, Abraham 
Lincoln, Charles L;ndberg, Fred- 
erick Douglas, William F. Cody 
(Buffalo Bill*. Susan B. An- 
thony, W. E. B. DuBois, and 
Marian Anderson. 

Negro History Week has Its 
place in this month of events, as 
well as Brotherhood Week. 

The Library has the following 
(lew books on display: 

Butcher — The Negro in Ameri- 
I an Culture, based on materials 
left by Alain Locke. 

Cleland — George Washington 
m the Ohio Valley. 

Furnas — Goodbye to Uncle 
Tom. 

Grittier — Understanding mi- 
nority Groups. 

Richardson — Great American 
Negroes. 

Sell— Buffalo Bill and the Wild 
West. 

Simon — All Men are Brothers. 

Woodward^ The Strange Ca- 
reer of Jim Crow. 

Wright — The Color Curtain. 



College Playhouse 
Presented Drama 

The College Playhouse of Sa- 
vannah State College presented 
Pauline Phelps" one-at drama. 
■'The Bishop and the Convict," 
on WTOC-TV Friday, February 
8, at 3:30 p.m. The drama is 
founded on an incident, the 
stealing of the Bishop's candle- 
sticks, from Les Miserables, Vic- 
tor Hugo's classic novel of the 
late nineteenth century. 

Robert Tindal, junior and 
President of the College Play- 
house, was narrator of the cast, 
which included: Harry Nevels, 
sophomore, as the Bishop: Willie 
Hamilton, junior, as Jean Val- 
jean; Nettye Handy, senior, as 
Clotide; Alice Bevens, junior, as 
Bappie ; and Herbert Williams, 
sophomore, as Captain of police, 

"The Bishop and the Convict" 
was the third in a series of pro- 
ductions by the Radio-TV Com- 
mittee of Savannah State Col- 
lege, for the "Savannah State 
Presents," a regularly scheduled 
program of WTOC-TV. Wilton 
C. Scott, Director of Public Re- 
lations, is Co-ordinator of the 
Committee: Dr. A. T. Stephens, 
Chairman; and Thomas Jordan. 
Director of the College Play- 
house. 



A Salute To (.liana 

J. C:impbon 

On March 6. 1957 the echoes 
front the sacred bells of liberty 
will reverberate throughout the 
world heralding the birth ot a 
new, free and independent coun- 
try. On that date the colorful 
Gold Coast Colony will cease its 
existence and in its place the 
new state of Ghana will emerge. 

The Gold Coast — a British 
Colony since 1874 — will become 
the newest Negro republic and 
the first black republic within 
the British Commonwealth of 
nations. On the vast African 
continent the new republic will 
become the seventh Independent 
nation, a distinction now held 
only by Libya, Egypt, the Sudan, 
Ethiopia. Liberia .and the Union 
of South Africa. 

At the head of the government 
will be Kwame Nkrumah, the 
American-educated Prime Minis- 
ter, who has labored Indefutlg- 
ably for the country's independ- 
ence. Nkrumah's task of leadhig 
the new state is far from an easy 
one. His major Job is that of ap- 
peasing the tribal chieftains, 
who fear a loss of power, because 
the new government Is to be a 
strong centralized one. 

The potentialities of Ghana 
are tremendous. Economically, 
the country is stable, with cocoa 
accounting for most of the In- 
come. Manganese, gold, dia- 
monds, and lumber arc some of 
the other money products, which 
have led to the economic stabil- 
ization of the country, aiding it 
In its drive for Independence. 

The eyes of Africa and the 
world are centered on Ghana as 
it begins to prepare tor the diffi- 
cult job that lies ahead. That 
job consists of proving to the 
world that It Is quite capable of 
self-government. Much of the 
future success of other independ- 
ent-minded African territories, 
in their bid for freedom, will rest 
upon the ability of Nkrumah to 
successfully govern the new state 
along democratic lines. 

The road to freedom has been 
a tiring and extremely difficult 
one for Ghana; now that her 
freedom is assured, it Is hoped 
by all the free world that she 
will become an example, and will 
act as a beacon, guiding the 
other colonial-dominated na- 
tions along the path to Inde- 
pendence and freedom. 



Church Buys $1,500 

Rohe 

When new vestments were re- 
cently needed by the Episcopal 
Bishop of New York, the Right 
Reverend Horace W. B. Donegan, 
the order was sent to Tokyo, 
where craftsmen of the Takada 
Ceremonial Costume Shop prac- 
tice a 300-year-old art. Designs 
were drawn up after historical 
research by the Cathedral of St. 
John the Divine in Manhattan. 
The work was carried out in gold 
and silver brocade. The mag- 
nificent finished robe sold for 
§1,500, reports the Japan Exter- 
nal Trade Recovery Organiza- 
tion. 



Braithwaile Attends 
Music (Convention 

Dr. Coleridge A. Braithwaite, 
Chairman of the Department of 
Fme Arts at Savannah State, 
attended the National Conven- 
tion of the Music Teachers' Na- 
tional Association which was 
held at Hotel Congress in Chica- 
go, Illinois on February 9-13. 



Both Sexes Robbed 

Today's emphasis on "equal- 
ity at any cost" is robbing men 
of their masculinity and women 
of their maternal femininity, 
warned anthropologist Margaret 
Mead in a talk at Wellesley, as 
reported by Wellesley College 
News. 



Negro Ilislory Week Ohserved 
By Social Science Chih 

The Social Science Club presented an annual Negro History 
Week Program during February 10-17. The theme for this year's 
celebration was "Negro History in the Developnient of Racial 
Understanding ■' On Thursday. February 14, Nathaniel B. Roberts, 
Senior, presided during the assembly hour at which time honors 
which came to Booker T. Washington were discussed by Grover 
W. Thornton, One of Booker T. Washington's famous speeches was 
given by Robert Tindal, j\u\lor and Pn-.sldent of the Social Science 
Club. 

On Siuiday. February 17, a " 

brief history of the Negro's prog- 
re.^ In American life was pre- 
sei\ted by members of the club 
Those discussing highlights in 
Negro History Week were Robert 
Tindal, Junior; Nettye Adelaide 
Handy, Senior; Edward O. Webb, 
Senior; Grover W, Thornton. 
Sophomore; Nuthsiniel Koberls, 
Senior: Jultu Jaudon, Junior; 
James Kandall. Freshman; and 
Sadie Smith. Senior; Reverend 
Wesley Grlirin led the devotion- 
al phase of the pronrum. Sup- 
porting music was rendered by 
the Savannah State College 
Choral Society. Herbert C, Har- 
ris, accompanist and Dr. Coler- 
idge A. Braithwaite, conductor. 
Dr. A. T. Stephens l.s advisor for 
the Social Science Club, 

In keeping with the Negro His- 
tory Week celebration, on Friday, 
February 15, Dr. A. T. Stei)hcns, 
assoc 1 a te pro fesso r o t History 
and Social Sciences, and Advisor 
of tlie Social Science Club pre- 
sented a program at Alfred K. 
Beacli High School, Robert Tin- 
dal delivered the main address, 
Nathaniel Roberts related some 
of the experiences and accomp- 
lishments of Bcioker T, Washing- 
ton and John L. Johnson sang a 
solo. Dr. Stephens gave remarks 
la relation to the theme for 
1957— "Negro Hl.story In the De- 
velopment of Racial Under- 
standing." 



HAVE YOU 

SUBSCRIBED 

FOR YOUR 

ANNUAL? 



Hysteria Is Shookiii^ 

(ACP— .Southern Met h o dist 
University's CAMPUS received 
and used this letter in its "letter- 
torials" column. It comments on 
a current phenomenon. 

Yesterday marked the Dallas 
opening of the late James Dean'.s 
last movie, "Giant." which is 
morbidly b ei n g exploited by 
Hollywood publicity men. The 
surge of hysteria over this mala- 
droit actor is shocking. Even 
Steve Allen and Ed Sullivan have 
stooped to hero worshipping of 
this rotten idol. Such unscrupu- 
lous propagandizing about the 
glories of reckless driving and 
cruelty to women would be lu- 
diorous. if it were not so grotes- 
quely wrong. 

Contrary to public thought 
Jimmy did not die a hero's death 
. . . No, he died as he lived, show- 
ing a wanton disregard of so- 
ciety, speeding down a Califor- 
nia highway at 90 miles an hour, 
with a mind apparently bent on 
mischief. Such grossly anti- 
social behavier scarcely warrants 
the shedding of maudlin tears. 

Actually Dean was emotionally 
immature, masochistio, uncouth, 
morose, surly and considered by 
his fellow actors as physically 
dirty . . . 

It is shameful that this maca- 
bre personality can cause the 
vilification and perversion of the 
purportedly well-balanced emo- 
tions of American youth. 

When the evil a man has done 
grows into a false myth this is 
ample reason to vitiate the vali- 
dity of the revered maxim, "De 
mortius nil nisi bonum" — speak 
nothing but good of the dead. 



We Worry and Wonder 

American college .students arc 
thinking seriously about world 
affairs. In the ru.st of student 
days, there still In time for 
thought. A DAILY TROJAN edi- 
torial reflects this. 

Seven o'clock In the evening. 
A breeze, crisp and .sharp, .shut- 
tles quietly througli the campus. 
The night Ik clean and fresh, 

Benny Morgan, 20 years old, 
gazes skyward and appraises the 
steel-Uke stai's mounted In a 
sky of clear blackness, His pants 
are tan, buckle In back . . , He 
is a college student, a sophomore. 

The loneliness of the night, 
the deserted walks and path.s, 
the stillness . . , all these Invite 
thinking. They probe the mind 
of young Mr, Morgan. He recalls 
the black screaming headlines 
of a tumultuous November. 
Headlines inspired on a foreign 
.soil, mothered and nourished by 
a beserk mankind. 

Headlines about a Communist- 
controlled people thristing for 
liberation. The rape of Hungary. 

Headlines about the Suez 
Canal as Israel and Egypt battle, 
Britain and France threaten 
war. Blood-soaked hair mats 
thickly against .smashed skulls. 

Far away from Benny Morgan. 
A million miles from the cheer- 
ing hysterical crowds of a Satur- 
day gridiron battle- A million 
miles from the grammatical con- 
struction of an English composi- 
tion. A million miles from a pa- 
rade and a smiling queen who 
surveys her campus domain with 
happiness. 

But war pays no homage to 
distance. The far-stained fingers 
of a grasping Europe point to 
Benny Morgan. They beckon and 
say, "The time has come . . . the 
bombs are ready .. . you are 
young and strong .. . and you 
must help Uncle Sam save the 
world. 

Not knowing when, not know- 
ing where, the uncertain mind 
of Benny Morgan questions; 
When will I have to save the 
world? Will it be now? Tomor- 
row? Or is it possible that the 
time will never come? 

Uncle Sam has a selective 



Ford FoiindiUion Grants 
Coneher $61,200 

The I''ord Foundation for the 
Advancement ot" Education has 
awarded Goucher a grant of 
$61,200 to be applied toward a 
graduate Internship program in 
educiiUnn, Under the grant. 
Goucher's fellowship program 
has been remodeled along the 
line of an "earn while you learn" 
plan. 

During their second semester, 
gniduiite students will hold full- 
time teaching positions in the 
Baltimore .school system and will 
be paid $1.BOO (equivalent to 
4r)% of the yearly salary of a 
regular teacher.) The Baltimore 
Department of Education is co- 
operating with this program and 
will provide exiJcrlenced teachers 
to supervise the graduate stu- 
dents. 

A special feature of the pro- 
gram will be a six-week pre- 
scsslon extending ■from mid- 
August to late September. This 
will provide two weeks for orien- 
tation for all participants and 
four weeks Tor observation and 
partlclpaMon In a number of 
city .school, before Interns begin 
their formal work course. 

From October through Febru- 
ary students will receive fifteen 
semester hours of Instruction In 
courses on elementary school 
cuirlculum, child development, 
and Mil' hliitory of American edu- 
cation. An Integrating seminar 
will correlate theory and prac- 
tice. 

In shifting from a fellowship 
to an hUernshlp jirogram, costs 
to both the student and the In- 
stitution will be considerably re- 
duced. College officials believe 
that both the opportunity to be 
.self-supporting and the chance 
to assume full-time teaching 
duties through the year will 
make the program an attractive 
one. 

Two fuU-tultlon scholarships 
will be awarded on the ba.sls of 
need as well as a limited num- 
ber ranging In amount from $300 
to $600. 



Motorcycle-Trucks 

Spccrl Ahiu (larf^ocH 

As Industrial development of 
South and South-east Asia 
speeds up, Japan's three-wheeled 
motorcycle trucks will probably 
bear the burden, according to 
the Japan External Trade Re- 
covery Organization. Nimble as 
mountain goats, rugged as the 
rough-hewn roads they ride 
upon, economically priced and 
maintained, they carry from 
two-and-a-half to five tons of 
cargo for 35 miles on one gallon 
of gas. Over 500,000 of these ver- 
satile motorcycle trucks are in 
use in Japan alone, all products 
of a domestic industry which 
began forty years ago. 



"Well doctor, was my opera- 
tion a success"? 

"I'm not your doctor, I'm St. 
Peter," 

service board that will provide 
you with the proper notification. 

When will the summons come? 
When will the postman stand 
in front of my house and deposit 
a letter that will take me from 
my home, my school, my friends? 

No. Mr. Morgan, your question 
cannot be answered this night. 
You must sit and contemplate 
a world hungry for death. You 
must wait like a thousand other 
students . . . 



Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



February-. 1957 



Sports 




^ n/; 



I(oI;mi(I .1.11 



IVIrlVICK 



Rnliuul .Tunics, ii sophoinon' ul 
Siiviinniih KtiiU-. iind unv of the 
most r.olorlul )M'rroniu'rK. ucLlvi' 
(in the niltllmn or buHkctbull 
(•(fui I- Hi auvunnuli hi\s bci'ii onv 
or thr ']'l|.',(M-.'i' inalnsliiyK In rn- 
iihlliii', Miivimniih Sl^iilc l.i) v.i\\)- 
Miri' Mil' I!H»H SniiMu'iiNlcrn C^on- 
It'iTniT |',fkl I'rown and \w In 
dosci'lbiid by many us u Icnur Id 
I'lvulH In Un! S. E. A. C. cai'.c 
wurld, 

Hnlimd In a uraduaLo ol' Wood- 
vUU- lUiili SLihool or Savannah. 
Ou,, whci'c he .siM'vinl as captain 
til' Mio loutball and baskol.ball 
toaiiiK and president ol' Uio Vai- 
Nlly iMub. 

Upon rnliMiniA Siivimnali Klatr 
In Ifliifi Roland broumr Siwan- 
i\ah SLal.i'\s t'lrst, slrlnu qimrti'V- 
bat'k as a freshman and has piM-- 
lonnod I'roiii Uils iJoslMon lor 
two years. WlUlc scrvlnn' as 
tlUiiitrrbaok for thr Tlnrrs dur- 
Inu his Ircsliuian yvnv hr ran 

.Savannah SliKc Wnis !)il-7 I 
Ovt'r Taini' 

Ity .liiHus Itrowniiif; and Stall' 

The Savannah Slah' TI^ms 
put on i\ shoothH', exhibition in 
dofoatinn Paine Colle|;o of Au- 
liusta, Geortiia 90-74. After find- 
ing themselves behind at half- 
time, the Tigers bnmedlately 
went to work. After five minutes 
of Ilie second half, the Timers 
look a lead that was never taken 
away from them, 

Robert Robblns. Roland 
James. Noel WriRht. and Willie 
Harrison with 26. 21, 13. and 12 
points respectively led the Ti- 
gers' attack, Roscoe Williams 
and James Wimberly with 30 and 
18 points respectively were tlie 
leading sccorers for Paine, 



one of the longest touchdown 
nniH in the history of the 
S. K A. C. against Claflln Uni- 
versity during the Annual I-Iome- 
-eomlng game and he repeated a 
.slmlliir feat against the Rams of 
Albany State College last season. 

Aside from his accomplish- 
menLs In football, Mr. James has 
also been a standout In basket- 
ball. Me Is currently the hlghe;;t 
.scorer on tlie .squad witli an av- 
erage of eighteen points per 
game wltli only tlirce games left 
to |)lay. 

At (he beginning of the season 
he was plagued with an injury 
and was unable to perform. Aft- 
er the Christmas lioliduys he 
nuuie his first appearance of the 
season and has been a consistent 
hlgii scorer ever since, He 
reached his /.enlth in tlic Febru- 
ary !) Paine College game when 
he scored thirty-ono points, 

.Albany Slitlr Iteaten 
)i!t-(il IJy SuviUinah State 

In the first conference game 
of the season, the Tigers de- 
feated Albany State 09-61. The 
game was a see-saw battle in 
the first half until tiie Rams ol 
Albany took a 32-30 lead just 
before intermission. 

The Tigers went ahead in tlu^ 
se;ond half to stay. Samuel Bat- 
lie with 20 points was tlie leading 
scorer for the Rams, Eddie Rob- 
inson followed with 12 points, 

Robert Robbins. Willie Harri- 
son, and Robert Lewis witii 19. 
15, M points respectively, led the 
Tigers' attack. 



Tigers Beat Claflin 78-69 

The Savannah State Tiger.s 
rolled over Claflin 78-69 for their 
third victory in conference pJay 
to remain undefeated in confer- 
ence competition. 

Roland James and Noel Wright 
with 23 and 20 points were the 
leading .scorers for the Tigers, 

R. Wllliam.s and E. Jones were 
the leading point getters for 
Claflin with 16 and 20 points 
respectively. 



Savannah State Edges 
Florida Normal 56-54 
The Tigers defeated the only 
conference team that held a vic- 
tory over them. Trailing 24-32 at 
halftime, the Tigers came back 
to overtake Florida Normal. 
With the score knotted 34 all. 
the Tigers went ahead. Tliis 
victory placed the Tigers in a 
tie for first place honors in con- 
ference competition. 

Florida Normal was \mdefeat- 
ed among conference foes. 
James Bradley, with 22 points, 
led the Lions. Robert Robbins 
and Roland James, with 16 and 
14 points respectively, led the 
Tigers. 



Savannah State Wins 75-64 

The Tigers won their fourth 
straight conference tilt by de- 
feating Morris 75-64. 

Roland James and Robert 
Enbblns with 18 points each led 
the Tigers' attack. Nat Brown 
and C. Palmer with 19 and 23 
points were the top scorers for 
the loKers. 



Savannah State Trims 
Albany State 79-74 

In the return battle between 
Albany State and Savannah 
State, the Tigers breezed to a 
79-74 victory, 

Roland James, with 23 points. 
was the leader for the Tigers. 
Morris Williams, with 22 points, 
led Albany State. 



Tigers Win 86-71 
Ri.sley High School gymnasium 
was the site of the second bas- 
ketball game between Fort Val- 
ley State and Savannah State, 
The Tigers won by a score of 
86-71. 



I'lorida Normal 
Drops Savannah State 78-76 
Florida N & I handed the Tig- 
ers their first defeat in confer- 
ence play. The Lions halted a 
late Savannah State rally to win 
78-76. 

James Bradley with 29 points 
led the Lions' attack on the 
Tigers. Robert Robbins and Ro- 
land James, with 25 and 22 
points respectively, were the top 
scorers for State. 

This victory over Savannah 
State left Florida N & I with a 
perfect record in conference 
competition. 



Tigereites Beat Scats 36-33 
The Scats of South Carolina 
Area Trade School from Den- 
mark. South Carolina played the 
Tlgerettes of Savannah State. 
The Tlgerettes came from be- 
hind to win 36-33. 

Deiorcs Copper with 17 points 
led the Tlgerettes to their first 
victory of the season. Louella 
Johnson was the second high 
scorer for State with 12 points. 

Mart Thompson and Frances 
McNaulty. with 18 and 10 points 
respectively, led the Scats, 



Tlgerettes Lose to Albany 46-29 

The Tlgerettes opened the sea- 
son against the Sextette of Al- 
bany State College. The Albany 
State girls led all of the way. 

Susie Bonner and Louella 
Johnson scored 15 and U points 
respectively for the Tlgerettes. 
Wiiene Jones with 17 points was 
the leading scorer for Albany 
State. 



Albany State Girls Win 
Win S.E.A.C. Title 

The Sextets of Albany State 
defeated the Tlgerettes 63-27 to 
take the S. E. A. C. Title. The 
Albany State Girls were unde- 
feated in Conference play, 

Wiiene Jones, with 23 points, 
was the leader of the attack 
which was the worst licking that 
the Tlgerettes received all sea- 
son. 

Susie Bonner led the Tlger- 
ettes with 14 points. 



Boxing 

Floyd Patterson hopes to de- 
fend his title twice, in June and 
September. 

Gene Fulmer will defend his 
title in April. Sugar Ray will be 
seeking to regain the middle- 
weight title. 



Football 

Reports show that Al Frazier 
and Willie Galimore. the touch- 
down twins, will play for the 
Chicago Bears. Frazier and Gah- 
more both played at Florida 
A & M, 



Baseball 

Larry Doby has signed his 1957 
contract and predicts that he 
will have a good season. Pulled 
muscles and several minor in- 
juries were his handicaps in '56. 

Henry Aaron, the '56 National 
Batting Champion, is asking for 
more money than he received 
last season. 



INTRAMURAL SPORTS 

(). Nathaniel Weaver 

Savannah State YMCA bas- 
ketball team defeated the South 
Carolina State YMCA team by a 
score of 74-59. Savannah's "Y" 
lead throughout the game. High 
scorers for Savannah State's "Y" 
were Isac Harding, Joe Louis 
Sweet and Robert Huchinson 
with 19. 15 and 12 points respec- 
tively. South Carolina's "Y" had 
one man to score in double fig- 
ures. 

After four weeks of participa- 
tion in basketball play in the in- 
tramural play the Vets, YMCA, 
and the Senior Class are the top 
teams in the league with three 
victories and no defeats. 

The league is composed of 12 
teams and the standing at pres- 
ent is as follows: 



Won Lost 

1— Vets 3 

2— YMCA 3 

3— Seniors 3 

4 — Hornets 3 1 

5 — Gators 2 1 

6 — Trades & Inds. 2 1 

7— BrandyWiners 2 2 

8— Alphas i 3 

9— Kappas 1 3 

10— All-Stars 1 3 

11 — Lampados 1 

12— Omegas 4 



All-Stars 39— Omegas 37 

The All-Stars behind the 
clutch shooting of Leroy Wise 
and Joe Louis Sweet defeated 
the Omegas 39-37. 

Leroy Wise and Joe Sweet with 
14 and 10 points led the attack. 
David Philson and Wilbur May- 
nor with 12 and 10 points led 
Omegas, 



Brandywiners Lose 
To Seniors 39-38 
In an intramural game, the 
Seniors won 39-38 over the 
Brandywiners. Anderson Kelley 
and Arthur Flueilen. with 15 and 
14 points respectively were the 
leading scorers for the Seniors. 
Robert Porter and S a m m i e 
White with 10 points each led 
tlie losers. 



YMCA Wins 37-32 Over Omegas 

The YMCA proved to be too 
much for the Omegas as they 
won 37-32. 

James Dean with nine points, 
led the YMCA. Jolinnie Moton, 
with six points, led the Omegas. 



Perinaneiilly Dead 

Stop wondering if Winnie Win- 
kle's husband will ever return. 
Martin M- (Mike» Branner, cre- 
ator of Winnie Winkle, told stu- 
dents during a recent visit at 
University of Kansas, Lawrence, 
that the man is permanently 
dead. 

■'I killed him once and I had 
to bring him back." the cartoon- 
ist said, according to the Daily 
Kansan, 

"I submitted to public pres- 
sure once, but I'll never do it 
again. I didn't want her to get 
married in the first place, and 
I wouldn't have done it if I 
hadn't had permission from the 
syndicate to kill him on the fol- 
lowing Friday." 

Thomas Chosen 

'(.niitinueii from I'age i) 

acquainted. Each member of the 
classes was permitted to bring 
one guest to the social. 

The event was initiated by Mr. 
Peacock and it is to be a quar- 
terly celebration for those who 
study History of Western Cul- 
ture under the Professor Pea- 
cock. 



Tigers Shock Wildcats 

The Wildcats of Fort Valley 
State College invaded Wiley 
Gymnasium and played the Ti- 
gers one of tlie most interesting 
and thrilling games to be wit- 
nessed by the fans of the Tigers. 
This was a close battle through- 
out the game; witli about four 
seconds left on tlie clock, Roland 
James netted the deciding point 
as the Tigers won 76-74. 
Roy Robinson. Howard Lynch. 

and Nat Murphy with 24, 14. and 

17 points respectively, were the 

leaders in the Wildcats' attack. 

Robert Robbins. Noel Wright. 

and Roland James with 25, 16. 

and 11 points respectively, led 

State. 




WKIGHT WAITS FOR REBOUND — Noel Wright. Savannah State guard, who "as chosen to the 
All-S.E.A.C. basketball team each of the four years he played, gets set for a rebound which Charles 
Ashe (16) and an unidentified player fights over. Savannah State won over Morris College and 
clinched the S.E.A.C. cage crown. 



^TIGER'S ROAR 



75 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 




March. 1937 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



Vol. 10. No. 5 




SCURDY. BVTTS. HONORKD 
BY ZKTAS 

Rooolyn Siurdy. ;i froshinan 
who rt'siilcs in Sav.inii.ili ;nul ;i 
5 r:i (i ii;i I (■ ol" AUrc;! K, Hf:uh 
Hi?ih Silmol was honorotl by (ho 
i-"a\annah Statt- Colli'se Zi'tas 
diiiiiti; their ohsorvanci' at Fhier 
Wi'inai'htiod Week htnausi' she 



Beta Kappa Chi Initiates— Standing from left to ri^ht are Miss 
Lillie \Vri?ht and Mrs. Carolyn P. Bell who were recently initiated 
into Beta Kappa Chi National Honorary Scientific Society. Stand- 
ing to the extreme left is Mr. C. V. Clay. Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Chemistry at Savannah State College. 



Beta Kappa (Ihi 
Initiates Two 

Miss Liliie B. Wright, a major 
in General Science, and Mrs. 
Carolyn P. Bell, a major in 
Chemistry, were initiated into 
Beta Kappa Chi National Honor- 
ary Scientific Society Incorpor- 
ated- The IniUation ceremony 
was held at the home of Mr. J. 
B. Cle.iimDns, chairman of the 
Department of Mathematics. 

To qualify as a candidate for 
Beta Kappa Chi, a student must 
have a cumulative average of 
2.00 and an average of 2.00 in 
26 hours of science courses. 

Present at the initiation cere- 
mony were: Dr. E. K, Williams, 
director of General Education. 
Dr. B- T- Griffith, chairman of 
the Department of Biology; Pro- 
fessor W. V. Winters, Physics; 
Dr, Alonzo Stephens, Department 
of Social Science. Mrs. Evelyn 
McCall. a senior member of Beta 
Kappa Chi; Mrs. Yvonne Grant- 
ling, instructor of Biology and 
Mr. C. V. Clay, chairman of 
Chemistry and advisor to the 
society. 



Williams Wins 
Cheiiiislry Award 

By Harry V. Nevels 

The "Freshman Chemistry 
Award" given each year by the 
Chemical Rubber Co, of Cleve- 
land. Ohio was wen by Miss Wil- 
liams, a native of Savannah, who 
has an overall college average of 
2.75. This award, a copy of the 
38th edition of the Handbook of 
Chemistry and Physics, is given 
annually by the company to the 
student who is the most out- 
standing during the first semes- 
ter of Freshman College Chemis- 
try. The book is engraved in gold 
lettering with the words 
"Achievement Award for Fresh- 
man Chemistry at Savannah 
State College." The announce- 
ment was made by Mr. C. V. Clay, 
chairman of the Department of 
Chemistry. 



Jordan* Davis Attend 

Personnel (lonferenee 

By H. V. Nevels 
Miss Loreese E. Davis, assistant 
in Student Personnel, and Dr. 
Anne Jordan, Dean of Women at 
Savannah State College, repre- 
sented the college at the third 
annual conference of the Na- 
tional Association of Personnel 
Workers in Atlatna. March 20 
through 22. The general theme 
for the 1957 conference was "Fo- 
cusing Attention on Life's Ad- 
justments Through Personnel 
Services." 



Scott (]oii8uitaiit Al 
Press Assn. for fjlh 
Consecutive Year 

Mr. Wilton C. Scott, director 
of Public Relations at Savannah 
State College, was invited for the 
fifth consecutive year to serve 
as a consultant at the 33rd an- 
nual Columbia Scholastic Press 
Association Convention which 
was held March 14-16. 1957, in 
New York at Columbia Univer- 
sity, at the Waldorf - Astoria 
Hotel and at the New York 
Times Building. 

Last year M. Scott conducted 
a sectional meeting on Report- 
ing and Editing The News. Pie 
was asked to repeat a talk this 
year that he made in 1956 for 

il „ul:nupd on I'uiic .3t 




Campbell Evaluates Religious Observance— Johnny Campbell, 
(standins*. Chairman of the Evaluation Committee for Religious 
Emphasis Week and a junior majoring in Economics is shown 
evaluating the recent Religious Emphasis Week program during 
the evaluation luncheon on the final day of the observance. Listen- 
ing to the evaluation are other committee chairmen and their co- 
workers. 




Rosoi.vN s( nunv 

was the freshman girl with the 
hit>hest St holastie average for 
the l!>.'i(i fall (iiiarlcr. 

Miss Sciirdy says that she 
plans to mapor in Social Svicnco 
and to do Social Work. 

AI;iu hnnoreil by the /.etas was 
Miss ('Ora Itiills, a junior of 




CORA BUTTS 

S.,i:arta, (ieorgia who was cselcc- 
te:l as "Woman of th^- Year." 

Miss Butts is inajnrini; in Busi- 
ness Education anil her minor is 
English. 



lENTH ANNUAL MEN'S FESTIVAL 
lO 151 , IIKLI) APRIL 21-27 

Mvlvvr Chosen Chair man 



Isaiali Mclver. a senior ma- 
joring in Social Science, will 
serve as general chalrmnn for 
the Tenth Anniuxl Men's Festival 
and Joheph Brown has been 
chosen to serve as general sec- 
retary tor the 1957 Festival which 
begins Sunday. April 21. 1957 
with Easter Sunrise service. Sun- 
day Sduiol. Church and Vesper 
and win continue through April 
27 observing Fine ArLs Day. Tal- 
ent Day. Audio-Visual Day. Edu- 
cation Day. Hunum Relations 
Diiy. Sports Day, and the festival 
will end with an evaluation In 
Adams Hall on Saturday, March 
27. 

The banquet which Is an an- 
n ua 1 a f fa 1 r sponsu red by the 
r-'estlvul Is open only to male 
students. Followlnn the banquet, 
tlu' annual ball will be held In 
Wilcox Oynuuusluni, 

Films of the 1950 World Series 
have been secured to be shown 
along with other top movies on 
Audio-Visual Day, 

The chahiuen of the oonuult- 
tees for the 1957 Men's Festival 
are: Nathaniel Roberts. Talent 
Show; Onint Cooper. Athletic; 
Clirrord Black. Audio - Vt.sual; 
Robert Tlndal. Awards; Frank 
McLaughlin, Banquet; Gerue 
Ford and Henry Balloon, Exhib- 
its; Harry Nevels and Peter J. 
Baker. Music; Ru.ssell Mole, Pub- 
licity and AdvertlsenuuiLs; Grov- 
er Thornton. Andrew Russell, 
and Odel N. Weaver, Religious 
Activities; and Luke Brlntley. 
Irvlny Lewis, E. Gunner Miller, 
and Eugene Moore, are co-work- 
ers on the Social Committee. 
Mr. Nelson R. Freeman, Dean of 
Men at Savannah State Is the 
Advisor 

l)aiic<' 4fi'<Mi|) 
AniH^ars 4»n IW, 



FreslinH^ii 
Reqiiireil Knlraiice 
Exams In (iearj^ia 

By I. Iver 

By action of the Board of 
Regents of the University Sy.s- 
tem of Georgia, all graduating 
high school seniors who wish to 
be admitted to any .state college 
in Georgia a.s a first-quarter 
freshman, beginning in the fall 
quarter 1957. will be required t(» 
take the College Entrance Ex- 
amination Board's Scholastic 
Aptitude Te.st which is verbal 
and Mathematical. 

Each student seeking admis- 
sion to Georgia-supported col- 
leges must take the examination 
and is required to pay S6.00 
for the Scholastic Aptitude Te.st 
and an extra fee of $300 is 
charged for late registration or 
late change. 

The next te.sting dates are 
May 18, and August 14. 1957. To 
oe tested on these dates the stu- 
dents must register on April 27 
and July 24. 1957, respectively. 

Testing centers are located in 
Amerieus. Athens, Atlanta, Car- 
rollton. Cochran. Dahlonega, 
Douglas, Milledgeville, States- 
boro. Tifton and Valdosta for 
(Conlinueil on I'age hj 



L|>|l 



The Collei.!e Danc(! Group \ivv.- 
sented "A PagiMint of Modern 
Dance" on W.T.O.C. — TV on 
March 8 from 3:30-'l;00 p.m. The 
Dance Group Is a volunteer stu- 
dent organl'/alon under the au- 
spices of the Department of 
Health, Phy.slcal Education and 
Recreation of which Mr. T. A. 
Wright, director of Athletics, l.s 
chairman. 

Mr. Thomas C, John.son, presi- 
dent of the Senior Cla.ss. led the 
group through their routines. 
Miss Delores Wllllam.s is presi- 
dent of the dance group. Willie 
C. Jones and Yvonne Hooks were 
at the piano and Lonnle Roberts 
wa.s soloist. The dancers were 
Calanthla Ferguson, Kay But- 
ler, Drucilla Holmes, Barbara 
Smith. Jacquelyn Ty.son and 
Gloria Whiting. Irving Daw.son 
was "on drums" and Julia John- 
son was the announcer during 
the program. Mrs, G. H. Aberna- 
thy i.s faculty advl»ur fur this 
group. 



During the initial day of the 
program the male students will 
take charge and continue to do 
the performing at all the func- 
tions during the celebration. 

The Talent Show, Sports Day. 
Audio-Visual Day and tlie pres- 
enting of the "Man of the Year 
Award". Inspiration Day have 
been the events which have 
aroused the u\ost Interest In the 
past. Excellent and Inspiring 
speakers have also made Educa- 
tion Day and Hmnan Relations 
Day events tluit every student as 
well (\s faculty members look for- 
ward to each year the festival is 
held. 

At the talent show the male 
population exhibit their talents 
and are awarded prizes accord- 
ing to their perfornuinces and 
the decision of the judges. 

The man or nu>n of the year 
are selected by the nuile Instruc- 
tors. In the past, they have all 
been seniors who have exhibited 
the b<\st chariicter, citizenship, 
leadership and the other favor- 
able characteristics Indicative of 
college students. 

The roll of the students who 
have been named as men of the 
year Include Hosca Lofton, Dar- 
nell Jackson. Frank (the Rocket I 
Prince. Joseph Turner, Lee Mark 
Daniel. R u y m o n d K n 1 g h t. 
Charles W. Smith. Tlmotliy 
Ryals (only student to be select- 
ed as sole man of the year), 
Curtis V. Cooper, George John- 
son, Clarence Lofton, William 
Weston, and Carter Peek. This 
feature was Initiated Into the 
festival In 11)52. 

Gn Sports Day, the non-var- 
sity athletes compete In .such 
events as .suftball and track and 
field meeLs. 

The records In tlu* track and 
field events are held by Theo- 
don-Wrlght Jr., Robert, Phll.son, 
Frank Prince, La Rue Mosley, 
Daniel Nicholas, Doucl Castaln, 
Kenneth Hawkins, Cecil Davl.s. 
and Tomnile Turner In the 00 
yard da.sh '25, 1h). the 440 yard 
run (58,8.s), the 880 yard da.sh 
(2.2()s), I mile run (5 m. 10s), 

\C,iiiilinnril iin I'li/ir 'M 

. To ^1<><4 
ill 2J{-2<> 

The Georgia Youth Indu.strlal 
Education AH.socltttlon will hold 
Its annual .state youth conference 
here on March 28-29. 

According to Information 
gathered from the planning 
('ommlttee for the conference 
which met at Savannah State 
on January 18, competition will 
be among; Auto-Mechanics, Bar- 
berlng, Masonry. Mechanical- 
Drawing, Plastering, Practical 
Nursing. Radio Repairing. Shoe 
Repairing, Tailoring and Dry 
Cleaning, Also on the agenda of 
conference offerings is an Art 
Contest and exhibit. 



(;.Y.I.K.A 
llrn-IVlai 




1956 G. Y. I. E, A. Winners — Standing from left to right are 
Barnarr Clyatt of Ballard Hudson High School who placed first 
in shoe repairing, Joseph Shipman, National president of G.Y.LE.A. 
1955-.56, Johnnie Moore of Carver Vocational School who won first 
place in cosmetology, Robert Evans of Ballard Hudson who won 
first place in tailoring, and Willie Lamkin of Risley High School 
who won first place in woodwork. Not shown is Henrette Mosley 
who won first place in practical nursing. All of these contestants 
e.\cept the lf>56 president are expected to participate in the 1957 
G.Y.LE.A. contest which will be held at Savannah State College 
on April ZS. 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



March, 1957 



The Ti!H'v\ Roar Slaf 1 



Edltor-in-Chlef 
Assistant 
Copy Editors 
Cartoonist 

Sports Editor 

Assistants 



Photographer 



EDITORIAL STAFF 

Isaiah Mclver 

Harry V, Nevels 

Alice Bevens, Willie J. Horton 

Oerue Ford 

Julius Browning 

Odell Weaver 

Gordle Pugh 

Willie Harrison 

Robert Mobley 



BUSINESS STAFF 

Roosevelt WllMamH. Leon Coverfion 

RFPORTERS 

Leonard DawHon 

Ernc-Htlne Hill 

L. Sharpc 

E. Ounnar Miller 

TYIMSTS 

Surah Reynolds. Peter J, Baker, UlyHses Stanley. Timothy Davis, 
Emily Chlfihulm. Nathaniel Davis 

A l> VISORS 

Mary Ella Clark and Robert Holt, 



Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
AHK(K;IATEI) COLLEGE PRESS — pjj^i: 

COI.UMMIA HCHOIJ\flTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 





Tlw Oilwr Sidi- Of The Story 

Ity J. Campbell, Jr. 



Mueli has been written, a 
Kreat deal more has been said. 
eoneernlnR the pllf^ht of today's 
i-dlleiH' .student. There has been 
u constant volley ol' vituperative 
blasts almi'd at his .shortcomlnRS, 
rebuking him for lack of serlou.s- 
ness, Indifference, complacency, 
and a host of other unforKlvc- 
iible evils. He has been severely 
castlKuted, denounce d, and 
branded In lanKuaije of no un- 
certain terms. He has been 
cla.sMlflod as a moron (high or 
low-^radei who cannot speak, 
in- write the English lanBuafJjc. 
Ills conduct and manners have 
been cited us more bcflttlnK a 
wild savaRC than a olvUlzod per- 
son who Is belni; educated. Final- 
ly he Is led to believe that his 
generation In every aspect Is 
positively the worst that has ever 
been allowed to grace tlio scats 
of any Institution of higher 
learning. 

That most of the criticism 
leveled at the student omits from 
the pens and mouths of college 
teachers Is not In the least sur- 
prising, as they arc constantly 
In contact with the student and 
In the position to observe and 
J\Klge his performance, nuxnners. 
actions, and conduct. 

Doubtlessly much of what they 
write and say Is true— perhaps 
all of It. But at the same time, 
teachers are human (contrary 
to what some students bcllcvet 
and nu^ny of the shortcomings 
which characterize the student 



exist among them. The teacher 
has the right however, because 
of his .superior learning and po- 
sition, to publicly denounce the 
student, The shortcomings of the 
Instructors are only discussed 
surreptitiously among students, 
for not even objective criticism 
can the student make without 
suffering. 

The student In order that he 
may obtain a grade— a very rela- 
tive Item which varies so greatly 
among Instructors and Institu- 
tions until Its value Is greatly 
questioned— Is made to endure 
all the Idlosyncracles the In- 
structor possesses. Day after day, 
the personal dlsapolntmcnts and 
fustratlons of the Instructor are 
thrust on the student, who 
finds It necessary to listen at- 
tentively for boredom must 
never manifest Itself, 

The conduct of the student Is 
a perennial problem to the ad- 
ministration and all types of 
rules and regulations are set up 
for his guidance. But what regu- 
lates the conduct of Instructors? 
In many Instances their con- 
duct leaves much to be desired. 

Eventually the mediocre, poor, 
lazy student cither flunks out or 
withdraws from school; If his 
conduct Is too unbearable he Is 
expelled. But not so with the 
IndllTerent or poor Instructor, he 
remains and Is an endless source 
of harassment to all students, 
good and poor. 



"Tho Uia Stich Policy'' 



By I. Mclvor 

"Speak softly and carry a 
big stick" Is a portion of one of 
the famous and familiar quota- 
tions that was used by Theodore 
Roosevelt, our twenty - sixth 
President, during his tenure as 
President of the United States. 

The big stick statement comes 
from an old adage applied to 
Roosevelfs policy in Latin Amer- 
ica. The President could afford 
to use the statement from the 
ancient Proverb because he was 
backed by a powerful American 
Navy. 

Today the big stick doctrine Is 
still being adhered to in many 
environments, especially the 
classrooms. 

The precept has changed 
somewhat since Roosevelt's ad- 
ministration so that it now 
reads, "Speak loudly, carry a big 
stick, and make those suffer who 
openly attack my point of view." 
To admit that students can be 
right and that individuals in all 
areas are capable of making mis- 
takes is some thing that is as 
outmoded as bell-bottom trous- 



ers in many classrooms. The stu- 
dent, however. Is and must be the 
only person who is susceptable 
to mistakes. If he is to "survive." 
Such a statement as "If you do 
not concur with my policies, you 
may leave the classroom since I 
do not cave to discuss the matter 
any further." is familiar to many 
students in Institutions of higher 
learning. Students are aware 
that this is a revised or modern 
classroom application of Roose- 
velfs policies. Very often stu- 
dents know who carry the big 
sticks and they accept the doc- 
trine that they are always wrong. 
Top officials of Institutions of 
higher learning should be grati- 
fied. I am certain, of the fact 
that they can boast of employees 
who feel as though book learn- 
ing or classroom participation or 
inhabitation is the only type of 
essential activity that college 
students should pursue in their 
attempts toward becoming well 
rounded. I must admit however, 
that classroom participation is 
the student's, or should be the 
student's, primary reason for at- 



ISt^wH of Industry 

By LenarcJ Dawson 

The author of this article feels 
that students at Savannah State 
College should be informed of 
the latest developments In In- 
du.stry. In an effort to achieve 
this, In the future this article 
will present such developments. 
It Is felt of course that first of 
all you .should know what the 
Division of Trades and Industries 
at Savannah State College has to 
offer. This Initial article pro- 
poses to acquaint you with the 
offerings In this department. 

The primary objective of the 
Division of Trades and Indus- 
tries on our campus is to train 
the minds and hands of Its stu- 
dents In such a manner that 
they may successfully pursue 
gainful employment In a .special- 
ized industry as well as in the 
teaching profession. 

This Division offers two types 
of programs. One prepares stu- 
dents of the college level to 
teach Industrial Arts or Indus- 
trial Education In the secondary 
and elementary schools. The 
other program is under the aus- 
pices of the Division Trade 
School. Students who possess at 
least an 8th grade education are 
eligible to enter this program. 

The college curriculum gives a 
strong and carefully planned 
sequence of courses in Industrial 
Arts. Industrial Education, and a 
comprehensive combination of 

(Cuiitiuucd uii Pane S) 

tending college. Being a firm 
believer that variety is the spice 
of life, I cannot concur with 
those who would not provide any 
time for co-currlcular activities. 
Being also of the opinion that 
America does advocate democ- 
racy to a certain extent. I am 
also of the opinion that class- 
room participation should not be 
one-sided. 

Many students In our colleges 
and universities are hampered 
because of the application of the 
big stick policies in classrooms. 
When the classroom becomes a 
place of fear and uneasiness, the 
student cannot perform In a 
satisfactory manner. Some stu- 
dents never contribute to some 
of their classes because they have 
been indoctrinated by experienc- 
ed students to fear certain indi- 
viduals and the failure of the 
individuals who practice "the big 
stick policy" to cast aside "the 
big stick" makes the classrooms 
less Inviting. 

Attending assemblies, organi- 
zational meetings and other co- 
curricula functions of the college 
should be as much a part of the 
student's experience as classroom 
lectures. The lecturer frequent- 
ly describes the ideal situation in 
his unprepared or prepared, and 
often tiring lectures, whereas or- 
ganizational functions enable 
the student to prepare himself 
for some of life's problems that 
cannot be solved by digesting one 
of the many published dlsserta- 
tions- 

Roosevelt's famous policy is 
used in many ways other than 
to make individuals accept a de- 
shed attitude. It has and is fre- 
quently being used to satisfy ego. 
without considering the well-be- 
ing of the suppressed. 

The big stick policy advocated 
by Roosevelt during his stay in 
office was backed by military 
power. The classroom interpre- 
tation of this policy does not 
have the type of support that 
Roosevelt enjoyed. Since the 
classroom doctrine is weaker and 
has fewer adherents, it should be 
attacked and destroyed. 

Disagreement has been one of 
the most effective and successful 
means of curing the crippling di- 
seases that have plaqued envir- 
onments. There are many who 
disagree with what is advocated 
by those who carry "the big 
stick" They, however, do not 
utter their disagreements in the 
riglit auricles loudly and fre- 
quently enough because the 
shadow of the "stick" is too 
frightening. 



Presidenfs Message 



When one attends college one 
leams many things which are 
not taught in the classroom. It 
is possible to compile a long list 
of the learnings which have been 
developed through extra-class- 
room contacts and observation. 
During the past five or six 
years, the college students have 
experienced the so-called "face- 
lifting" and "building booms" 
programs on their respective 
campuses. Not all college stu- 
dents have been fortunate 
enough to see a number of new 
facilities erected on a college 
campus during a single college 
generation. Few realize how 
much time is required to bring 
a building to the construction 
stage. Every building must be 
planned by an architect who 
must provide the plans and spe- 
cifications for every aspect of 
the building. This stage of de- 
velopment of a building general- 
ly requires several months or, In 
some Instances, more than a 
year. After bids have been ad- 
vert ised a contractor is secured. 
Another period is required for 
the actual construction of the 
building. Many contratcors re- 
quire a minimum of a year or 
more to construct an average- 
sized college building. Under or- 
dinary circumstances the fin- 
ished building which one sees at 
any time on a college campus 
represents continuous planning 
and working over a period of two 
or more years. 

The students of Savannah 
State College have been fortu- 
nate to experience during the 
past six years the construction of 
several kinds of educational fa- 
cilities, The Board of Regents of 
the University System of Georgia 
has completed four new facili- 
ties and it has provided for a 
continuing program of major re- 
pairs and rehabilitation. The col- 
lege is at present in the planning 
stage for two new buildings 
which are very important in the 
development of its educational 
program. The architects have 
completed plans for a new li- 
brary which will be adequate to 
meet the expanding needs of the 



institution. The structure, costing 
approximately S550.000. will pro- 
vide basic college library facili- 
ties. The building wil hnclude 
facilities for audio-visual educa- 
tion, seminar rooms, listening 
rooms for music collections. The 
building will be air conditioned 
so as to provide the best care for 
the 60.000 volumes to be d^oslt- 
ed there and to provide the best 
temperature and humidity con- 
ditions for effective study and 
learning. 

A second facility now under 
construction will include a group 
of units designed to constitute a 
center for technical education. 
Classrooms and laboratories will 
be provided in the $900,000 cent- 
er for automotive engineering, 
building construction, electron- 
ics, radio and television, heating 
and air conditioning. In addi- 
tion to the above, modern labor- 
atories will be provided for the 
departments of chemistry and 
physics which are very closely 
related to all of the programs of 
technical education. The erec- 
tion of this technical education 
center will be one of the first of 
its kind in this section of the 
country. It is expected to prepare 
individuals to enter industry 
where there is an unusual and 
increasing demand for individu- 
als trained in the technological 
fields. This center and the li- 
brary building will place the col- 
lege in position to do a very 
superior educational program. 

In addition to the above, the 
Board of Education of the City 
of Savannah and the County of 
Chatham in cooperation with the 
Board of Regents of the Univer- 
sity System are constructing the 
first unit of a twelve-grade lab- 
oratory school, This unit when 
fully developed will provide for 
approximately 1.200 pupils from 
grade one through grade twelve. 
The facilities will be a part of 
the teacher education program 
of the college. Pupils will be able 
to enter nursery school and con- 
tinue their education to the bac- 
calaureate degree on the college 
campus under superior educa- 
tional conditions. 



Fraternal Wisdom COMING EVENTS 



Frown on Frailty. 

Run not from Responsibility. 

Assign no task to anyone 
which you wouldn't assail. 

Travel the narrow path of 
dignity Tirelessly, 

Envy not what thy brother 
Earns. 

Refrain from ridicule of any 
Religion. 

Never look at thy brother's 
wife with lust, nor thy Neigh- 
bor's. 

Abhor excessive use of Alcohol. 

Love all men and cling not 
selfishly to Life. 

Lead men to higher heights by 
examples of Labor. 

Yearn to become more effici- 
ent with the passing Years. 

Yield not to temptations of 
Youth. 

Owe not your brother any- 
thing, nor Others. 

Understand liuman nature, a 
prerequisite to Unity. 



April 

6 Comprehensive Examinaion 

7 Vespers 
11 Assembly 

11 Brice. Pritchard Duo. 

(Lyceum Feature) 
14 Church 

18 Assembly Alpha Kappa Alpha 
21 Easter Sunrise Services 
21 Vesper: Men's Festival 
25 Mid-quarter Examinations 
28 Church 
May 
2 Assembly: Delta Sigma Theta 

4 English Qualifying Examina- 
tion 

5 Vespers 

9 Assembly: Fine Arts Festival 
10 Sophomore Comprehensive 
Examinations. 

Respect personalities of men 
among all Races. 

Strive to keep all of the above 
and be counted with the Strong. 



Day County 

fl'K'L 19, <^St 




Oh this Guy? His rich uncle didn't include his name in the vnll. 



^7 



March. 1957 



THE TIGERS ROAR 



ALUMNI NEWS 

Airman Second Class Thomas 
Evans, a 1955 biology graduate of 
Savannah State College, has 
completed his basic airman 
training and he has completed 
training as Stock Record Spe- 
cialist for the Air Force. 

Mr. Evans took his airman 
training at Lackland Air Force 
Base of San Antonio. Texas and 
he did his specialist training at 
Francis Warren Air Force Base. 
Cheyenne. Wyoming. 

Airman Evans is on a 30-day 
leave before h e journeys t o 
France for a two and one-half 
year duty in France with the 
38th Bombardment Wing, 

While Airman Evans was a 
student at Savannah State Col- 
lege, he was a member of Beta 
Kappa Chi National Honorary 
Scientific Society. Alpha Kappa 
Mu and he served as president 
of Delta Eta Chapter of Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. He 
also was a member of the Tiger's 
Roar staff, vice president of the 
Student Council and a collegi- 
ate counsellor. 

Airman Evans graduated Mag- 
na Cum Laude from Savannah 
State in June, 1955, with a major 
in biology and a minor in chem- 
istry. 

After earning his degree. Air- 
man Evans studied zoology at 
Howard University for one year, 

Evans stated in an interview 
that he plans to enter either 
Howard or Meharry Medical 
School after he has completed 
his obligation to the Air Force 
m 1959. 



Page 3 



Elmore Elected 
Regional Director 

The teachers of the llth re- 
gion, comprising 16 counties, 
elected Norman S. Elmore as Re- 
gional Director. He succeeds 
Chester A. De Villars. Mr, Elmore 
is principal of R, W. Gadsden 
School of Savannah, Ga, Mr, De- 
Villars is principal of Todd- 
Grant High School of Darien, 
Ga. 

Mr. Elmore is a graduate of 
Savannah State College. He re- 
ceived his Master's Degree from 
Atlanta University and he is 
active in the following organiza- 
tions: West Broad Street YMCA. 
the Boy Scouts, and the Omega 
Psi Phi Fraternity. He is chair- 
man of the NEA Centennial pro- 
gram, president of the Jenkins 
County Assn. and Treasurer of 
the Savannah State College 
Alumni. 

Mr. Elmore will attend the 
National Education Association 
meeting that will be held in 
Philadelphia and Mr. DeVillars 
will accompany him. 

The opening program was pre- 
sented with music rendered by 
the Alfred E. Beach Chorus and 
Band. The Cuyler Jr High School 
Chorus and the Sophronia 
Tompkins High School Chorus 
and band also rendered selec- 
tions on the program. 



HOUSE OF FASHIONS 
FOR MEN AND BOYS 

Ask About 

Alan Barry's College 
Student Account 

26 Broughlon St. West 

Phone ADams 2-3606 

Savannah, Ga. 



Diil You Know? 

By Lenard Dawson 

That J. Randolp Fisher, act- 
ing chairman of the department 
of Languages and Literature at 
Savannah State wrote the Alma 
Mater "We Hail Thee SSC " and 
that Hiilery R. Hatchet, former 
chairman of the department of 
Fine Arts composed the music? 

. . That the student personnel 
office at Savannah State is look- 
ing for applicants as teachers of 
elementary education, home eco- 
nomics, girl physical education, 
education, languages and com- 
mercial subjects. That the office 
is also seeking applicants as hall 
directors, dietitians, engineers, 
house mothers, and relief work- 
ers? 
. . That Personnel is ready to 
recommend persons for service 
with the F.B.I, and The Treasure 
Departments? 

...That there is on file in the 
Personnel office teacher certifi- 
cation requirements for positions 
in New York, California. Now 
Jersey. Virgina, and many other 
states? 

—That pertinent and up to 
date information about the stu- 
dent while he is in college is kept 
in personnel? 

—That a student's personnel 
record includes the student's 
personal history, health history. 
test information, accomplish- 
ments and past problems? 

—That any student may have 
access to his personnel folder? 

—That students may be select- 
ed to Who's in American Col- 
leges and Universities on more 
than one occasion? 

—That if a student corrects 
himself on disciplinary matters, 
the matter will be discarded and 
will not affect his recommenda- 
tions? 

That Personnel records are 
only kept as a basis for counsel- 
ing and student assistance, and 
that when a student is recom- 
mended for graduation he Is 
recommended for placement? 
. . -That there are many new 
types of scholarship opportuni- 
ties for graduate study for which 
eligible students can be recom- 
mended? 

That if you are less than 17 
years of age there is an opportu- 
nity to win a four year scholar- 
ship from Johnson and Johnson 
Annual Youth Scholarship? That 
you simply write an essay of 50 
fords completing the satement: 
"A good education is important 
because" , . .? 

< "Check with Personnel for 
further information). 

No Student Rates 

On Airlines 

The Civil Aeronautics Board 
says Capital Airlines has cancel- 
led its controversial proposal to 
offer special low seven - day 
round-trip fares for groups of 
college students. The special 
tourist-class fares on first class 
flights would have applied for 
groups traveling from Buffalo. 
Chicago, Cleveland. Detroit. Mil- 
waukee. Minneapo!is-St. Paul. 
Pittsburgh and Rochester, N. Y. 
to New York City-Newark or 
Washington, and from New 
York - Newark to Buffalo or 
Washington, and from Washing- 
ton to New York-Newark. 

Four cometing airlines — Amer- 
ican. Delta. TWA and United- 
had opposed Capital's plan. 

Bowens Attends National 
Education Convention 

Mr. W, H. M. Bowens, assistant 
professor of Economics and di- 
rector of the Audio-Visual cen- 
ter at Savannah State, attended 
the national convention of the 
Department of Audio-Visual In- 
struction. National Education 
Association that was held in 
Washington. D. C. on March 3-6- 

Dr. William G. Carr, executive 
secretary of the National Edu- 
cational Association, and Ste- 
phen M. Corey of Columbia Uni- 
versity's Teachers College, New 
York City who delivered the 
principal addresses were among 
the outstanding educators at- 
tending the convention. 



SPOTLIGHT 
By Ernestine Hill 
In this confused world of ours, 
it is unusual and t-oinforlint: to 
find a wotl-aUjustoil person. Iris 
Lee Parrish, a naiivc ol Wood- 
bine, C.corsia, is such a perNon. 
Iris, a Sophomore niajorini; in 
Business Kcliuation and niinor- 
in^ in niathfin.tlic-^. is a qiiiol, 
modest and rcspctt.ible vnnni; 
lady who Jirei'ls yuu on the cani- 




nCLS PAKKLSn 

pns with a warm, fiennine smile. 

Iris' hnhbies are readin;;. bas- 
kelball. |tini;-p(inii, baseball, vol- 
ley ball. ;muI IcIeviewinK. 

The campus activKics in whiih 
she participates iiuliuU' the Sun- 
t!ay School, (he Itusinoss ("hih. 
the Dormitory Conm-il. and 
Inlra-iniiral sports. 

Iris plans to work this smn- 
niev. but (he pljue is hiilcllnHe. 
Wherever you are Iris, always 
remember. THE SPOTIJtiHT IS 
ON YOU. 



Ret'i/*(> For Life 

Want to enjoy life a IlLtle 
more? Try this recipe for every 
day of the year. It comes from 
the Alma College Almanlan and 
was concocted by Dick Schluck- 
bier: 

Ingredients: 

1 cup of friendly word.s 

2 heaping cups of understand- 
ing 

4 heaping teaspoons of lime 
and patience 

5 a pinch of warm per.sonallty 
Instructions for mixing: Meas- 
ure words carefully. Add heaping 
cups of understanding. U.se gen- 
erous amounts of time and pa- 
tience. Keep temperature low. Do 
not boll. Add a dash of humor 
and a pinch of warm per.sonallty. 
Season to taste with the spier of 
life. Serve in individual molds. 



Tyj»in<j; WorkKho|» For 
Pre-Hifjih School 
Progress 

The second Typing Worksliop 
for pre-high school .students is 
showing many .signs of progress. 
Again the primary purposes of 
the Workshop are to enable stu- 
dents to do personal typing and 
to assist with mimeograph pub- 
lications in their respective 
schools. 

Among the "ettes" are JULI- 
ETTE Beaton. DANETTE Har- 
den. PAULETTE Huff, and 
JEANETTE Isaac The other 
members are: Daniel Blalock, 
David and Marian Butler. Joan 
Huff, Alice Murray, Albert and 
Pickens Patterson. Delano 
Raines, Rosilyn Ryals, Gerald 
Stevens. Nelson Stringer, and 
Mary Wilson, These students 
hail from Florance, St, Mary's, 
Spencer, the Powell Laboratory, 
Cuyler, and Paulsen, 

Of much distinction is the fact 
that last year's top-ranking 
members are serving as assist- 
ants this year; namely. Antion- 
ette Batiste, Grade 6, East 
Broad; Ruth Boston, Grade 7, 
DeRenne; Ezekiel and Morris 
Cooper. Grades 10 and 9 Thomp- 
kins; and Rosalie Holmes, Grade 
9. Cuyler. Miss Albertha E. Bos- 
ton, instructor in the Depart- 
ment of Business, is conducting 
the Workshop. 



Plays and riioral Drama 
Uv I'lay Pr4>du<-lioii Class 

iho Play Production Classes, 
under the direction of Mr. Tom 
Jordan, presented two one-net 
plays and a Choral Drama in 
Mekhiunj Auditorium on Febru- 
ary 28. 

Participation in these produc- 
tions constituted partial fulfill- 
ment of requirements of the play 
production courses. The student 
directors wore: Gordlo Pu^h. Jr., 
wlui directed Eugene O'Neill's 
"He." Margaret Brower who di- 
rected "The Valiant" and 
Thomas C. Johnson who directed 
the "Congo," 

SroU Srrvrs As* 

ff..i»((ni»n/ liom hi.vv l> 

the benefit of tlie 1957 dolegutes. 
Mr, Scutt accepted the Invita- 
tion and spoke at the opening 
session on Thiu-sday. March 14. 

The advisors of the Columbia 
Scholastic Press Advisors Asso- 
ciation have asked Mr. Scott to 
Rive tlHMu permlslson to have his 
UiriG address printed In the quar- 
terly bulletin of the association 
which circulates to over 1,800 
faculty advisors of newspapers, 
yearbooks and nuigazlnes in all 
parts of the country. 

Dr. Joseph Murphy, who served 
us chief consultant for the 1956 
Press Institute at Savannah 
State College, Is the director of 
the association wlilch rates hlgli 
school and college publications. 

iMcirH I'cHlival 

ICoiiliiiiinl Irom I'ttfi,- II 

the discs mo ft.), tlu- shot put 
1*10 ft. ll'.j In.), the high Jump 
15 ft. 10 In.), the broad Jump 
120 ft. 1 In.) and the Javelin 
1120 ft. 7 In.) respectively. 

In touch football lust year, the 
Ircshmen took sopliomores and 
Uie Trades and Industries fin- 
ished second. The freshmen and 
I he sophomores won first and 
second places respectively hi 
volleyball, the seniors took top 
honors In softball and the juni- 
ors finished second and Liu; 
sophomores and the Juniors fin- 
ished first and «ccond In buso- 
ball. 

In the track and Hold events 
first place wu.s won by Louis 
Ford In thv 100 yard dash, Lor- 
enzo Griffin In the I mile run, 
the sophomores In the 440 yard 
relay. Willie N, Wright In the 440 
yard dash, James Walla(;(' In the 
220 yard dash and the sopho- 
mores In the 880 yard relay. 

Prince F. Wynn served as Gen- 
eral chairman of the festival lasL 
year and Isaiah Mclvcr was the 
general .secretary, Mr. Nelson R. 
Freeman Dean of Men serves as 
udvl.sor and coordinator of the 
program. 

During April 24-25. 1948 the 
first festival was held at Savan- 
nah State. In its beginning, the 
Hill Hall Dormitory Council 
spon.Hored the program, Lcader- 
.'iiiip in this initial endeavor was 
piovlded by Henry A, John.son 
who was serving as president of 
the dormitory council and Harrl- 
.son Miller served as chairman 
of the planning committee. 

Since 1950 the festival's com- 
mittees have been chosen from 
all students and organizations of 
the college and faculty members 
were and still are Invited to serve 
as advisors of various commit- 
tees. 

In 1952 the "Man of the Year 
Award" was introduced and has 
been a part of the program ever 
since. The first festival lasted 
only two days and only four 
events were held. Today the cele- 
bration covers seven days and 
numerous other events have 
been a part of the celebration. 

Who Is She? 

Who is she? She's the smart- 
est young lady in .school. She's 
applying for the one month's 
summer training offered by the 
Army to qualified women college 
Juniors. This young woman 
knows where she is going — 
.she's being "guided" right into 
the career of her dreams! 

What is this "guided" pro- 
gram? Well, you might say its 



The Business 
Departiiieiit 

"The Enterpriser." the official 
organ of the Business Depart- 
ment, is in circulation again. 

The Editorial Staff is as fol- 
lows: Editor - in - Chief. ICsther 
Stokes; associate editors, Shirley 
Thonuis and Thomas J. Woods; 
business manager, Prince Mitch- 
ell; circulation manager, Betty 
Stephens; advertising and art. 
Thomas J. Woods; and Layout 
manager. Peter J. Baker. 

The advisors are; Mr. R. c. 
Long, Sr., Mr. Ben IngersoU, Mr. 
H, S. Torrence. and Mr, Oliver 
Swaby, 

"The Enterpriser" features 
many helpful urLlcles on the 
business world and editorials 
that will benefit all college stu- 
dents. 

Subscriptions are two cents 
il!c) monthly, 

Ne^vH of liiduHlry 

((■oiitiiiiivil Irom I'ligr 2) 

general education subject. It aI.so 
fulfills the requlreiuents for 
State teacher certification. 

Tlu> Area Trade School pro- 
gram prepares the student to be 
a technician. It further prepares 
students to enter Industrial and 
commercial activities .such ns 
small uumufacturlng and busi- 
ness, contracting, Installation 
and maintenance. 

The Division offers training In 
uutomoblle mechanics, body and 
fender, general wood work, carp- 
entry and cabinet making. Also 
In the department, electrical 
maintenance, connnerclal wiring, 
house wiring, electrical appli- 
ance repair, electrical motor re- 
pair and Installation. Electronics, 
radio and television repair, mas- 
onry, bricklaying, cement finish- 
ing, plastering, tile .sotting, prac- 
tical nursing, shoe repair and 
machine shop practice courses 
are offcrc^d, 

l!;ngln(r(;rlng and Architectural 
Drawing are required of all .stu- 
dents In the Division. 



a provuc of a career picture to 
come. The program. In effect. 
Is a trial employment period to 
allow young women a chance to 
decide whether or not they 
would enjoy a career as a com- 
missioned olllcer In the Women's 
Army Corps. In the senior year 
of college, women who have .suc- 
cessfully completed the month's 
training will be afforded an op- 
portunity to apply for a com- 
mls.slon upon graduation. So our 
smart young lady leaves college 
wearing the bars of an army 
lieutenant — pretty good? 

It's the chance of a lifetime! 
If on the other hand, circum- 
stances do not permit her to ap- 
ply for commission, our young 
lady Is merely dl.scharged from 
the Reserve. She has no service 
obligation beyond her summer 
training. 

The successful applicant will 
be .sent to Fort McClellan, Ala- 
bama, 14 July— 10 August 1957. 
Tran.sportatlon, meals, hou.sing 
and appropriate uniform will be 
furnished. In addition, our col- 
lege Junior will be paid $122.30 
'a corporal's pay) for the 
month's training. The army's 
guided Mi.ss will not be a dull 
Jill for there will be play, as well 
as work, golf, tennis, swimming 
and dancing are only a few of 
the recreational advantages 
found on every Army Post, 

This highly selective program 
is limited to sixty college juniors 
from the United States, Think 
of the fun of meeting sorority 
sisters from North. South, East 
and West! This alone will make 
WAC summer training a mem- 
orable experience — interested 
women must apply immediately 
— if applications are not in by 
May 1. 1957. an opportunity will 
be missed, an opportunity that, 
for the college junior, knocks 
only once. 

Join a wonderful and exciting 
group of young women this sum- 
mer. Be smart ! Be sure I Be 
the Army's Guided Miss! 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



March. 1957 




i)t iIiij:I<\ I,.. lures lit lloiiHc (iiilhcrInK— I>r. J. Nt-al HuRloy, College Chaplain at North 
Caioiin.) « c)llc-j;r nivr.s U\s I'lrsl liiMiH<- (-jif hrrinj; li-ilun- hi (lir lidihy «l" Wrifjht Hall during recent 
KellKiotts I'liiipliusiM <>l.siTv;iiHr. Si-:ilc-it (o llir li-li of Dr. Ilu(,'l<-.v :in-: (Jeorgc B. Williams, Eugene 
Moore. .Iiisejili Itrown, WlMIe C. Ilunilllon, and Miss Morefleid. 



I'Aiilitiilioii l{r|HHi 
ICrli^ioiis l'ltti|ili!iHis 

In cvahiuthiK the cnccMvcnc.'is 
or Rolli^iouH KinplHi-tlw Wirk on 
the campus, It wa.s thou«lU by 
thr- cvaluuMon cnninilttce tliut 
ohtalnliuf; the opinion of the ntu- 
dcnt body wu.s the best manner 
hi which to kIvc the final cvahi- 
atlon. Till' week l.s only clV('c- 
tlvc ns It iH able to hifitlll In the 
hcartN iukI mind.s ol' the .students 
a greater awareness of tlic sIk- 
nllhriint role tlial religion |)lays 
In the world, luicl a larger appre- 
ciation and underKtundlnK of the 
dllVeront tyjaes oT rellKlon.s In the 
world. 

It was till' opinion ol' most iil' 
the students that the .semlniirs 
were well presented and that the 
speaker did u very good Job In 
eoverlni-', the subjects and hi an- 
swerlnrv iiuestlon.s. Purlleulurly 
Impre.sslvi' seemt'd to have been 
the I'l'ankni'ss and uni'vaslve re- 
sponses that were ulvon In an- 
swer to some ol' tho dllTIeult 
(Hiestlons asked. 

CoiK-ernlniJ;' tlie classroom dis- 
cussions there was a variety ol' 
opinions expressed. Some believed 
that the discussions were not 
piepared In advance iind were 
therel'ore hiehectlve; others re- 
gretted the non-cooi)orath)n of 
a few of (he Instructors who did 
nut hold the inoposed discus- 
sions saylnu I hat they Intei- 
ferred with classroom work, In 
a few cases It was fovmd tliiit the 
topics were asslc,ned to students 
and their reports were treated as 
ft part of rcRular class work. 

Many students thought their 
freedom was greatly restricted 
because of the week. Members 
of the Intra-murul basketball 
teams were of the opinion that 
the scheduled games should have 
been played. They regretted the 
ciincoUatlon solely bectiuse of the 
activities connected with the 
week. 

A major shortcoming was tlie 
restriction of all topics to the 
Christum Religion. Tlie theme 
proposed religion as the hope of 
a confused world; yet no at- 
tempts were made to show in 
what way the major religions 
of the world would relieve tlie 
world of its confusion. 

Another shortcoming was that 
of having only one speaker. Two 
would have been much more ef- 
fective, particularly if they repre- 
sented different faiths. 

However, these shortcomings 
are comparatively small when 
viewed against the apparent suc- 
cess of the other phases of the 
week, such as the Little Chapel, 
the drama "The Bishop and the 
Convict," the House gatherings, 
and the Communion service. 

For the speaker. Dr. Hughley, 
the committep overwhelmingly 
agree that he performed a tre- 
mendous job, and by far was one 
of the ablest speakers ever to 
appear on the campus in observ- 
ance of Religious Emphasis 
Week. 



Awjirils Ojx'ii l'(H' 

Sliidy III <prrniai»y 

Competition l.s open for over 
00 awards f<ir study in Oerniany 
during 19f)7-r)8. It was announced 
today by Kenneth Holland. Pres- 
ident of the Institute of Intcr- 
nallonal l-Jducallon. 1 Kast 07 
Street, New York City, 

Fifty awards arc oITcred by the 
Federal Rei)ublle of Germany In 
gratitude for the help of the 
American government and peo- 
ple In the iK)st-wiir reconstruc- 
tion of Germany. 

In addition to the Federal Re- 
public Fellowships, ten are given 
by the Deutscher Akademlschcr 
Auslausehdlenst, two by the Fi'ce 
University of Berlin, two by the 
Oermanlstlc Society of America 
and live by other schools and 
organl'/allons hiGermuny. These 
awards ari' open to American 
graduate students for study In 
Germany during 1957-58. 

March 1, U)^^l. Is the closing 
diite for uppllcatlons. 

The Federal Republic of Gcr- 
mnny Fellowships provide 300 
DM monthly lor nine months 
beginning November 1 . and 
round-trip travel from New York 
to Germany. They are available 
for study in any Held at a West 
German institution of higher 
learning. 

The Deutscher Akadeniischer 
Austauschdienst iDAAD) Is of- 
fering ten fellowships for study 
at tlic universities and other in- 
stitutions of higher learning In 
the Federal Republic of Ger- 
many. Kach fellowship provides 
H,!50 DM for tlie academic year. 
Candidates must be unnuirried. 

The Free University of Berlin 
oilers two awards which Include 
tuition and a modest stipend for 
maintenance 

The Germanlstic Society of 
America is oft'ering two $1,500 
awards for prospective teachers 
of German. They are for one 
year of study in the Held of 
German language and literature 
at a West German institution of 
h i g h e r learning. Candidates 
must be under 30 years of age 
and preferably unmarried. A 
master's degree is desirable. 



Easter Servives 

By Odell N. Weaver 

Savannah State College will 
have its annual Sunrise Services 
on Easter Sunday morning. April 
21. 1957 with the college minister. 
Dr. Andrew J. Hargrett. as 
speaker. 

The services will be held on 
the Savannah State College Ath- 
lectic field. Refreshments will 
be served and everyone is in- 
vited to attend this annual 
event. 

Sunday school and vesper will 
follow tlie Sunrise Services. The 
program will be held in conjunc- 
tion with the Annual Men's Day 
celebration of "Religious Em- 
phasis Day." 




Breakfast Family Style — One of the features of the past Relig- 
ious Emphasis Observance was the family style breakfasts for par- 
ticipants in the program. Shown sitting around the breakfast 
table are: Hattie Peek. Isiah Isom. Dr. Hugley, Frances J. Carter 
and Josephine Berry. 

BHicE rurniiAUi) duo to he 

PJ{ESENTEU HERE APRIL 11 

The Eugene Brice-Robert Pritchard Duo will be presented in a 
joint recital in Meldrlm Auditorium on Thursday evening. April 
11, at 8:15 p.m. as the lyceum feature for the spring quarter ac- 
cording to an announcement from the lyceum committee. 



Dr. Ilugley Delivers Religious 
Emphasis Sermon — Dr. J. Neal 
Hugley Is shown delivering the 
Religious Emphasis Week sermon 
in which he spoke on "Tlie won- 
ders on Man." 



Ladies'' lloiiir Joiinial 
Sahiti's iWu'vr 
And Family 

TcKlny, the February Ladles' 
Home Journal proudly salutes 
the family of Lt. Col. Daniel 
(Chappie) James and pays tri- 
bute to Ills "Demonstrated Abil- 
ity." A seven-page article by that 
title, written by Mary Elizabeth 
V r o m a n n. Christopher-Award 
author, and Nelle Keyes Perry, 
a Journal Editor, presents the 
Jameses in the article series en- 
titled, "How America Lives. " This 
;x'ries, now in its 17th year, each 
month tells the story of an 
American family. 

Lt, Col James is now stationed 
at Maxwell Air Force Base. Mont- 
gomery. Alabama, to which in 
June tills year, he was transfer- 
red to Staff Command School. 
Previously, since 1953. he and his 
family lived at Otis Air Force 
Base, Cape Cod. There, he was 
commander of the 60th Fighter- 
Interceptor Squadron, one of the 
jet squadrons on which depends 
the air security of the East Coast, 
and one of the few virtually all- 
white outfits in the Air Force. 

"Promoted over more than 
5000 majors who ranked him. he 
did it by just one thing" the au- 
t h o r s comment — Demonstrated 
Ability. 

"In the fourteen years of their 
marriage. Dorothy Watkins 
James has seen her husband 
rise from Air Force cadet to 
lieutenant colonel, commander 
of the squadron— the man who. 
voted the state's most outstand- 
ing young man of the year, re- 
ceived the Massachusetts Junior 
Chamber of Commerce Distin- 
guished Service Award for 1955. 

"Being a Negro and working 
up to commanding his own 
squadron was no easy job. as 
Chappie James readily admits. 
'Of course I got the breaks.' he 
says, 'but I couldn't have done 
it without Dottle." 

At this praise, "Dottle smiles 
tranquilly, with obvious pride in 



Eugene Brice, the ba.ss barri- 
tone of the duo is a well-known 
recltallst and voice teacher. He 
has appeared as soloist with the 
Julliard Festival of Contempo- 
rary Music, the de Paur Infantry 
Chorus, the Margaret Hillls Con- 
cert Choir and the Collegiate 
Chorale. He appeared on Broad- 
way in "Showboat" and in a road 
production of "Carmen Jones." 
Mr. Brice has also appeared on 
Godfrey's Talent Scout Show and 
Ed Sullivan's "Toast of the 
Town." 

At an early age Eugene Brice 
sang with the Shaw Chorale. He 
was one of the first two Negro 
soloists to sing with the group 
on its nationwide tour. Brice is 
the only member of his race who 
made the historic tour with the 
Shaw Chorale to Europe and the 
Middle East in the spring of 1956. 

Robert Pritchard. the pianist. 
is a native of North Carolina and 
he received his Bachelor's and 
Master's degree from Syracuse 
University where he graduated 
with highest honors. 



All of his piano studies in New 
York have been under scholar- 
ship. His teachers were Carl 
Friedberg and Robert Goldsond 
and he is presenteiy under the 
tutelage of Hans Neumann. 

In 1953 he toured the Midwest 
and made appearances in Europe 
in 1955 where he was successful 
personally and musically. 

Aside from playing Mr. Prit- 
chard also lectures. In the win- 
ter of 1956 lie presented lecture- 
recitals at Barnard College in 
New York. 

His tours of the South in the 
spring of 1957 will be the first in 
this area. 



Academic Freedom 
And The Student 

"A student in an American 
school or college is subject to au- 
thority and at the same time is 
being educated towards free- 
dom." The moral responsibility 
facing both the college and stu- 
dent in the problem of academic 
freedom has been brought into 
focus with the publication Aca- 
demic Freedom & Civil Liberties 
of the Student, the pamphlet 
published recently by the Ameri- 
can Civil Liberties Union. It is 
the first statement by the ACLU 
to deal solely with activities. 

The 12 page pamphlet covers 
five problem areas: student or- 
ganizations, student publications 
on campus and elsewhere, stu- 
dent speeches and forum partici- 
pation, general disciplinary 
methods of college administra- 
tions, and the educaional insti- 
tution and its public relations. 
The student's responsi'bility as a 
campus citizen and as an off- 
campus citizen is discussed and 
a series of problems are posed. 
This publication will be included 
in the Academic Freedom Week 
Kit now being prepared for dis- 
tribution to member schools. Ad- 
ditional copies may be obtained 
through the American Civil Lib- 
erties Union, 170 Fifth Avenue. 
New York 10. N. Y. 



her children and her dynamic 
six-foot-four husband, who flew 
101 aerial-combat missions in 
Korea, and won the Distinguished 
Flying Cross for extraordinary 
achievement." 
The James' children, Danice. 

iConlinutd un page 5) 



General Motors Presents 
Science Show 

"Previews of Progress," the 
world-famous General Motors 
stage show which spotlights 
science in action, was presented 
in Meldrim Auditorium on Fri- 
day. March 8 at 11:40 am. 

The forty-minute show fea- 
tured for the first time the Gen- 
eral Motors Sunmobile. the mini- 
ature car that actually runs on 
the power of the sun. The pro- 
gram was also packed with other 
demonstrations depicting the 
role that science plays in indus- 
trial progress. 

Other features of the non- 
commercial free show which 
seeks through previews to in- 
spire more students to enter 
science and engineering were the 
demonstrations showing how 
synthetic rubber could be pro- 
duced in 60 seconds, an action 
history of the jet engine, the 
flying of a egg on a stove that 
remained cold and a demonstra- 
tion of the micro-wave relay that 
sends long distance telephone 
conversations and television 
programs across the country. 

Each year more than three 
million students and adults view 
these previews. The previews 
were presented by a two-man 
team and were narrated in 
understandable, non - technical 
language. 

"Previews of Progress" has 
been seen by 13 million students 
and adults in the United States. 
There are now twelve two-man 
teams operating in this country 
who cover 180.000 miles a year. 
There are another twelve units 
touring Canada. Europe, South 
Africa. Australia and New Zea- 
land. 

Approximately 3.000,000 
foreigners have attended these 
previews and the show has won 
wide acclaim from educators and 
civic and fraternal organizations 
for its success in awakening in- 
dividuals to the importance of 
science. 



March. 1957 



^1 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Sigma kappa Council 

Takes Action 

By a 12 to 5 vote of the Stu- 
dent Government Council of the 
University of Michigan. Sigma 
Kappa Sorority was found to 
have violated the conditions pre- 
scribed for the recognition of an 
organization by the University. 
This question is also being con- 
sidered by a number of other 
universities as a result of the 
suspension of local chapters at 
Cornell and Tufts by the Sigma 
Kappa National Council after 
both colleges pledged Negro wo- 
men. 

The decision was made by the 
Michigan Student Council after 
a forty page document was pre- 
sented to aii council members 
and Sigma Kappa representa- 
tives. It contained the area of 
SGC responsibility, letters from 
the local and naional chapters 
explaining their position, from 
the local and national Pan-Hell 
and correspondence from deans 
and sorority members from Cor- 
nell and Tufts explaining their 
action. Special emphasis was put 
on the procedure of the consid- 
eration by the SGC and all in- 
terested patries were allowed to 
present pertinent information, A 
lawyer was employed to clear up 
any judicial questions, (Taken 
from the Michigan Student Gov- 
ernment Council Newsletter ) 



Air Force Officer 

(('.nriliniied jrom Pafif 4) 

age 12, 10-year-old Danny 
iSpiltel and two-year-old Claude 
Andrew iSpudi have been train- 
ed to accept the frequent moves 
and their father's necessary ab- 
sences and irregular hours. 
Sometimes missions keep him 
out from early morning until 
midnight. Only once was he able 
to be home during the birth of 
a child— the last one, Spud's. 

A lieutenant colonel with four- 
teen years in service, he gets 
$925 per month. Including flight 
pay. Nearly every pay day. the 
James add to the college fund 
for the children which they 
started several years ago. Dot- 
tie handles all the bills and the 
joint bank account. They own 
two cars, a '52 Cadillac and a 
new red Thunderbird, Since he 
must have immediate transpor- 
tation available, they consider 
the two cars a necessity. 

The Jameses hke people, make 
friends easily and love to enter- 
tain. At Otis Air Force Base. 
Chappie's regiment was a close- 
knit, friendly group, the article 
relates. Social life ranged from 
informal drop-in visits to oc- 
casional formal parties at the 
club. Almost any Saturday night 
someone gave a party. For her 
own parties. Dottle likes to serve 
a buffet dinner centered around 
the family's favorite Creole gum- 
bo but sometimes she serves a 
Southern menu of tried chicken 
and grits. She is an excellent 
cook, the authors observe. In an 
accompanying article, entitled, 
"Main Disher with a Southern 
Accent," by Dorothy James, she 
shares her favorite recipes with 
readers. 

Chappie's drive and talent she 
attributes to his mother, and 
Chappie says of his mother, "She 
has the most indomitable spirit 
I've ever seen. My mother be- 
lieves that the eventual end of 
segregation depends on Negro 
achievement. Prove to the world 
that you can compete on an equal 
basis. Show by your accom- 
plishments that you are good and 
intelligent and worthy, I don't 
say don't fight it with legisla- 
tion or with any proper means, 
but I don't say you'll do much 
good that way either. Achieve- 
ment will do it." More than fifty 
years ago Mrs. James established 
the L. A. James Private School 
next door to their home. She 
taught all her children through 
the eight grade and though now 
in her late seventies and crippled 
with painful rheumatism, she is 
still teaching from a wheel chair. 



.4 JSetr Development 
In Music 

A new development in music — 
The School of Jazz, staffed by 
top ranking jazz musicians, will 
start its first session next sum- 
mer, at the Berkshire Music 
Barn, in Lenox, Mass.. according 
to John Lewis, executive direc- 
tor of the school Mr, Lewis is 
also musical director of the Mod- 
ern Jazz Quartet, The School of 
Jazz Is being Incorporated as a 
non-profit organization and is 
located next to Tanglewood. 
home of the Boston Symphony 
summer festival and school. 

Enrollment In the Intensive 
three week session, which starts 
August I2th, will be limited to 
forty musicians and twenty au- 
ditors (non-playing students!. 
Musicians will be required to 
pass audition or to submit at- 
tested tapes or recordings to 
qualify for entrance- 
Instruction will include re- 
hearsal in both a large ensemble 
and in a small group, composi- 
tion, arrangement and history 
of jazz. Each musician will also 
be required to take a minimum 
of two hours a week of individ- 
ual instruction in his instru- 
ment. The number of students 
for each instrument will be 
strictly limited to make a de- 
sirable balance In the ensemble 
groups. 

In addition to the regular 
courses and the jazz concerts 
scheduled at the Music Barn, 
there will be .special demonstra- 
tions by musicians of differing 
schools of jazz and representa- 
tive folk musicians from other 
parts of the world. Also sched- 
uled are talks by jazz leaders 
and lecturers such as Duke El- 
lington. Wilbur de Paris, Lennie 
Tristano; Joachim Berendt, Ger- 
man Jazz critic and author; 
Norman Granz, founder of "Jazz 
at the Philharmonic"; Langston 
Hughes, poet and authority on 
jazz; Professor Willis James, 
musicologist; George Russell, 
composer; Gunther Schuller, 
first French horn player at the 
Metroplitan Opera Orchestra and 
composer in both jazz and clas- 
sical idioms. Panels of booking 
representatives and musicians 
will discu.ss the practical prob- 
lems facing the jazz musician to- 
day. 

Living quarters for men will 
be at Wheatleigh, the estate of 
the Boston Symphony Orchestra, 
where men students attending 
the Symphony's summer music 
school are housed. The sym- 
phonic students leave on the 
11th of August and the jazz 
students will move in on the 
12th. Arrangements for the use 
of the Dormitory were made 
through Mr. Thomas D. Perry, 
manager of the Boston Sym- 
phony Orchestra. 

Chairman of the Board of 
Trustees of the School of Jazz 
will be Philip Barber, Other trus- 
tees will be Whitney Balliet. Wil- 
liam Coss. Jr , Nesuhi Ertegun. 
George Avakian. John B, (Diz- 
zyl Gillespie. Stephanie Barber, 
Jimmy Guiffre. Nat Hentoff. 
Andre Hodeir. Leonard Feather; 
J- J. Johnson. Willis James, John 
Lewis, Horst Lippmann, Wilbur 
de Paris, Oscar Peterson, Max 
Roach, William Russo, Jr., Gun- 
ther Schuller. Jack Tracy, Barry 
Ulanov. Marshall W, Stearns and 
John S, Wilson, 

Announcement of the faculty 
will be made within the next 
month. Mr, Lewis said. 

The School of Jazz, Incorpo- 
rated, is an outgrowth of the 
seven years of "Folk and Jazz 
Roundtables" held at Music Inn 
since 1950. at which panels of 
anthoropologisls. jazz historians, 
sociologists, folklorists and many 
of the top jazz musicians studied 
the origins, development and 
styles of jazz and their relation 
to other folk musics of the 
world. 

Much of the material formerly 
covered by the Roundtables will 
be covered in the special evening 
programs. 



.\ffecliil!; 
l.-licr 



New I.c^i>luti)>ii 
.^liiilciil> ill Hi 
t]«liicalioii 

There have been several reso- 
lutions introduced recently in 
the US, Senate which directly 
affect all students in higher edu- 
cation These measures have 
been Introduced by Senator Hu- 
bert H Humphrey of Minnesota 
and Senator J, W, Fulbright of 
Arkansas Below is a brief de- 
scription of these bills 

S 869 (Intrduced by Sen, 
Humphrey as part of his "Youth 
Opportunity Program.") 

Student Aid Act of 1957: Pro- 
viding scholarships for gifted 
high school students unable to 
attend college because of lack of 
funds; offer grants lo institu- 
tions of lilgher learning accept- 
ing sudi scholarship student.s to 
enable them to expand tncllltles; 
and providing tax credits to en- 
courage parents to send young 
people to college; establishing a 
long-term, low-interest student- 
loan program to be repaid only 
after students graduate from 
college and enter higher income 
brackets, (Referred to the Com- 
mittee on Labor and Public Wel- 
fare.) 

S 432 (Introduced by Sen. Ful- 
bi-ighti: 

A bill to allow additional In- 
come tax exemptions for a tax- 
payer or a spouse, or a dependent 
child under 23 years of age, who 
Is a tulltlme student at any edu- 
cational institution above the 
secondary level, (Referred to the 
Committee on Finance, i 

S 433 (Introduced by Sen, Ful- 
brightl. 

A bill to amend the Interiuil 
Revenue Code of 1954 .so as to 
allow a taxpayer to deduct cci-- 
tain expen.ses Incurred by him in 
obtaining a higher education, 
(Referred to the Committee on 
Finance,) 

S 433 (Introduced by Sen, Ful- 
bright) 

A bill to amend the Internal 
Revenue Code of 1954 .so as to 
allow a taxpayer to deduct cer- 
tain expenses incuri-ed by him 
in obtaining a higher education. 
(Referred to the commltte on 
finance.) 

The Legislative Affairs Sub- 
CommLsion located at the Catho- 
lic University In Washington, D. 
C, and chained by Harry Lund 
can furnish complete texts of 
these bills. The purpo.se of the 
Sub-Commls.sion. established by 
the 9th National Student Con- 
gre,ss. Is to gather Information on 
all pending legLslatlon which af- 
fects students as students" and 
dissimlnate this information to 
member schools. Students Inter- 
ested in these bills are urged to 
communicate their opinions to 
their congressmen and senators, 

SS(; to Participate In 
Coliiniltia Scholastic 
Press Association 

Dr W, K, Payne, president. 
Savannah State College, an- 
nounced that Savannah State 
College will participate for the 
fifth consecutive year in the An- 
nual Meeting of the Columbia 
Scholastic Press Association. Dr, 
Payne stated that Savannah 
State has entered four areas for 
prizes In the college division of 
the Columbia University School 
Press Association; namely, stu- 
dent new.spaper. Institutional 
magazine, college page in news- 
paper and special departmental 
news. 

Last year Savannah State Col- 
lege won first prize in depart- 
mental news, and second place 
in the other three areas. 

Wilton C, Scott, director of 
public relations. Savannah State 
College, will serve for the fifth 
consecutive year as consultant- 
He will be the principal speaker 
at the session on, "Editing and 
Reporting the News." He will be 
the leading participant in the 
National Council of School Pub- 
lication Advisors, meeting in 
conjunction with the Scholastic 
Press Association. 

Mr. Scott is a graduate of 



Page 5 



07 STUDENTS MAKE HONOR ROLL 

According to Ben Ingersoll, Registrar, ninety-seven students 
earned an average of 2,00 or above in at least twelve houi-s of work 
dvirlng the 1956 Fall Quarter, 



These students are: Anderson. 
Arlene K, 2,33; Austin, James 
2,33; Baker, Jeannette 2,06; 
Barnwell. Claire 2 31 2 31. Bell, 
Carolyn P 2 00, Blackshear, 
Frank 2,44: Brlnson, Ethel Mae 
2,00. B rower, Margaret 2,15; 
Brown. Joseph 2,00; Butts, Cora 
Lee 2,15; Colley, Bennle Dell 
2,00; Cumbess, Betty K 2,40; 
Davis, Dorothy Ree 227; Davis, 
Gwendolyn 2,35; Edwards. Eliza- 
beth 200; Fitzgerald. Richard 
2 18; Flipper, Blanche 2,10; Fra- 
sier, Annie 2,06; Oable, Eliza A, 
2,42; Gilbert, Juanlla 2,00; Glov- 
er, Mildred 2,11; Greene, Cari-ie 
F. 2,00; Gieen, WllUaui W. 2,37; 
Oioover, Lu James 2,00; Hamil- 
ton, Willie Jr, 2,00; Handy, Net- 
tye 2,00; Hardee. Janey 2,33; 
Harris, Hosie 2,35; Harris. Josh 
2.05; Hayes, Caiolyn 2.00; John- 
.son, Gertru,de 2,33; John.son, 
Thomas 2,00; John.son. Vernedia 
2,33; Jones, Maudestlne 2.00; 
Kendall. Dorothy 2,00; Lamar, 
Leolu 2,33; Lanier, Ro,se Ann 2 35; 
Lester, Willie B, 2,17; Levlne, 
Odell 2,00; Lewis. Irving 2,00; 
Mayo, Willie L, 2,40; McCall, 
Evelyn 2,00; Mcintosh. John 2,00; 
McMllllan, Matthew 2,00; Miles, 
Melba 2,00; Itchell, Johnnie 2,00; 
Mitchell. Joseph 2,33; oody. Bar- 
bara 2,37; and Moore. Doris 2,44. 
Also Included among the Hon- 
or Students were: Moore, R(idorii 

Inlrinuurals All School 

Team Selected 

(Women) — 

First Team 
Rogers, A, (Blue Jays); Baker, 
Juanlta (Six - gun shooters); 
Jimes. V, (Hornettei'.s); Ander- 
son, A, (Blue Jay.sl; Del.oach, B. 
(Six-gun shooteis); Kendell, D, 
(Blue Jays). 

.Second Team 
Cantrell, M. (Trojun.s); Par- 
rlsh. I, (Six - gun Shootei's); 
Chuttam, N. (Blue Jay.sl; Henri, 
(Netteis); Jotman, M. (White 
Persians); Veal. L, (Trojansi, 
Honorable Mention 
Lewis and Magwood, K, (Net- 
ters); Walker and Dowers, Hcn- 
der.son (Trojan.sl; Mungin (Hor- 
netecrs); Royals, V, (White Per- 
.slans); McPher.son, (Six - gun 
Shooters), 
(Men) — 

First Team 
Dingle, M, (Hornets); King. B. 
(Trades and Industries); Camp- 
bell, J, (Kappas); Holmes. C, 
(Gators); Hall, W, (Hornets). 
Second Team 
Hardin, I, (Gators); Flucllen, 
A. (Seniors); Beard, E. (Gators); 
Shellman. M, (Seniors); Mobley, 
L. (Alphas), 

Third Team 
Baker, P, (Alphas); Kelly, A. 
(Seniors); Somer.set, B. (Hor- 
nets); Mathls, M, (Brandywln- 
ers); Moton ,Omegas», 

Honorable Mention 
Roberts and Cooley (Kappas) 



2,00; Moore, Richard 2,00: Moton. 
Johnnie 2,00; Moultrie, Gloria 
2,15: Murray, Lucile 2.00; Odum. 
Gloria 200: O'Neal, Grace 2.00; 
Osgood, Shirley 2,31; Owens, 
Annie 2,17: Patrick, Clementine 
2,05: Pinkney, Ethel 2,11; Plnk- 
ney, Maigaiet 2,00; Powell, Mau- 
die 2 31; Quartei-mnn. Wllhelm- 
Ina 2,44; Robblns. Robert 2,00: 
Robei'son, Sherman 2,37; Roberts. 
Albei'tha 2,33; Saxby, Ellse 2,33; 
Scuidy, Rosalyn 2,17; Shellman. 
Marcus 2,00; Shepherd, Minnie 
2.31: Singleton. Emily 2.00; 
Smith. Sadie 2.00; Stevens, Mag- 
gie 2.33; Thomas, Justine 2,00; 
TIndal, Robert 2,00; Tolbert. Joe 
Ann 2,00: Tolbert, Julia Peari 
2.05: Varnedoe, Leroy 2.33: Wash- 
ington. Del ores 2,17: Weston. 
Charies 2.47; White. Olariysc 
2.00; White, Sammy 2,33; Wil- 
liams, Doris 2.00: Williams, 
Susan 2.10; Woodruff, Chi'istine 
2.00; Woods. Hazel 2,44; Wright, 
Cyrus 2.00; Wright, Llllle 2.44; 
and Wymi, Prince F. 2.26. 



ItiiHJiecH Open IIouhc 

DurlKKii, N, II, -(IP.) — The 
two and 11 half week period of 
formal ruslilng tor freshmen and 
uppercla.ss girls at the Univer- 
sity of New Hampshire, which 
began last Monday, February 4, 
with an open hoii.se and guided 
tour of sororities, Is now under- 
way here. 

in iircparatlon for rushing, 
the members of the Pan-Hel- 
lenic Council visited the dorms 
after Christmas vacation to an- 
swer any questions that rushees 
might have. They also gave In- 
formal talks to ac(|ualnt the girls 
with the process. The revised 
rush booklet tor the 1057 sea- 
son was also made available af- 
ter Christmas. 

In order to aid the rushees In 
any dltflculHes which might oc- 
cur during the rush season, 
members of city Pan-Hellenic 
and of College Pun-Hellenic will 
be In Commons on Tuesday, 
Wednesday, and Thursday nights 
of this week between 4:30 and 
5:30. A receptionist will be avail- 
able to help the girl decide 
whether she should see an older 
woman or a student. 

For the Ijeneflt of .sorority girls 
the parties have been .scheduled 
a day apart .so that they will 
have time to prepare for them 
and still keep up their school 
work. 

A rushee may accept no more 
than four Invitations to an In- 
formal party on any one night. 
She may accept only three con- 
clu.slve party invitations. The 
1957 formal rush schedule fol- 
lows; 

Monday— .sign-up, guided tour, 
and open house, Tuesday — in- 
formal open house, Thursday- 
informal party by invitation. 
Monday— Informal party by in- 
vitation. Wednesday, Thursday 
McGee, Johnson and Harris, J. and Friday— conclusive parties, 
(Trades and Industries). Ford two per night, Monday— day of 
and Harris (Seniors); Gordon silence, Tuesday — Pledging, 
(All Stars); Philson (Omegas): - 



Carter and James (Gators); 
Sm)th (Alphas): Ludden and 
Battle (Hornets); Walden and 
Davis (Brandywlners). 



Xavier University, New Orleans, 
where he once served as editor 
of the student publication, which 
won several national awards: 
completed extension courses. 
University of Colorado, Boulder, 
Colorado. National Defense 
Training Courses. Catholic Uni- 
versity of America. Washington, 
D, C; received both M, A. and 
Six-Year Diploma as specialist 
in Education Administration, 
New York University, He cur- 
rently serves as Executive Secre- 
tary of the National Association 
of Colleges and Universities. 

Mr- Scott will reside at the 
Hotel New Yorker and will be 
available for consultation with 
any alumnus or former student. 
He is a member of Phi Beta 
Kappa Fraternity. 



Freshmen Retjuired 
To Ttike Exam 

(fliiiitifiufil jnjin /'««« 1) 

the white colleges and the cen- 
ters are located in Albany. Fort 
Valley and Savannah for Ne- 
groes, 

Students applying for admis- 
sion to one of the colleges in the 
University of Georgia system 
must find out the requirements 
of the college. Five weeks fol- 
lowing the date of the examina- 
tion, the college board will re- 
port each student's test score to 
the college of his choosing. 

The college board will not is- 
sue reports to candidates, their 
families or friends. The reports 
are confidential and may be re- 
leased to the colleges and the 
candidate's school. 

Scores of aii college board 
tests will be available at any 
time to any college which re- 
quests them. 



Page 6 



THE TIGERS HOAR 



March. 1957 




National And 
Varsity Sportw 

By Julius ISruwiiiriK 
Basthan — Spring C'Xlilbltlonii 
begun on March 9. Manager Wal- 
ter Alston of the National I.eaBUC 
Champion Brooklyn DotlRorH Is 
planning to give long looks at 
three top rookies. They are: Jim 
Gentile, first baseman; Don De- 
meter, outfleld(fr; and Jim Rose- 
boro, a catcher, 

Bask«ll)all — Savannah State 
finished the legular basketball 
sea.son with a 12-0 won-lost rec- 
ord. In regular ,4(*ason (confer- 
ence eoinpetltlon, the Tigers 
were conference champs with 
an 8-1 record. On February 10. 
the Tigers defeated Moiehouse 
College BO-liH, R<ib(M't Bobbins 
with 111 points led the Tigers' at- 
tack. In the N,A,I,A, Tournament 
Playoff, the TIgeis lost to Ala- 
bama State IIS-76, Roland James 
,scored 'ib points. 

The Albany State Rama won 
the S,riA,C, Tournament for the 
second year In a row by di^feal- 
Ing CInflln College 112-01) In the 
final game of the tourney. Hii- 
vannah Htju' and Florida Normal 
were lop-.'usited. They finished 
the regular season's play as one 
and two lespectlvely. 

In the opening round of the 
tourney, Clatlln College defeat- 
ed Morris OO-Bl In the ,'feinl- 
flnals, Clatlln upset .Mavannah 
State 7ri-T^, and Albany State 
■squeezed by Florida Norinal 07- 
04. 

Savannah Slate won third 
place by winning over Florida 
Normal 112-0?., 

One player from each team 
made the "Dream 'ream." They 
were: Sammy Battle of Albany 
State and Roscoe Williams ot 
Pulne, forwards; Noel Wright ot 
Savannah Stale and Nat Urown 
of Morris, guards; Kd Jones o( 
Claflln and James Bradley of 
Florida NoruuU, centers 

The All-Ainerlcaii Uaski'lhall 
Team: Lennle Kosenblldh OTi" ot 
North Carolina and Hit Rod 
Hundley fl''l" ot West Virginia, 
forwards; Cllele Forte 5'!)" of 
Columbia and Oary Thoaison 
5'10" of Iowa State, guards, anil 
Wilt Chamberlain 7' of Kaiiiuui, 
illy. 



S.F..A.(:. S«lr<lioii 
AIMionlViTiMH- 

Ph\st Team: Samuel Battle, 
Albany, forward, Roscoe R. Wil- 
liams, Paine, forward; Noel 
Wright, S:ivannah Stale, guard: 
Edward Jimes, Clatlln, cenlcr: 
James Bradley, Florida, center; 
Nathaniel Brown, Morris, guard; 

Second team.: Janres Wlmber- 
ly, Paine, forward; Robert Rob- 
bins. Savannah State, forwar.f; 
S;nith. Florida, guard; Selene 
Manning. Claflln. guard; John 
Smith. Albany, eenler; Davis. 
Morris. cci\ter. 



Men'- 

liili-aniiinil Itaskriliall 

.Stuiidin^ (»uiin-.s 



Won Lost 

6 I 

5 I 



Seniors 

Gators 

Hornets 6 I 

Trades & Industries 3 3 

Brandywlners 2 3 

Omegas 2 4 

Alphas 3 4 

Kappas 2 S 

All-Stars n 

.Senlr)rs Defeat Kappas 

The Seniors defeated the Kap- 
jjas 40-4.5 recently. Anderson 
Kelley made the llrsl two points 
which gave the Seniors an early 
lead, which they held through- 
out the game, Kelley's 20 points 
In the llrst half (mabled the 
Seniors to lead 31-20 at inter- 
mission, 

Bcnney Cooley hold Kelley to 
seven points In the second half 
which heipi'd Ihe Kappas to close 
In on the Seniors. With two 
minutes of play left, the Seniors 
had a three-point advantage, 
bul a foul In the final minutes 
of Ihe gaou- gave the Seniors the 
win Ijy a four-point margin. 

High setM-ei's for the Seniors 
were Kelley with 2, and Roger 
Seott with 10 points. Carl Rob- 



erts and Benney Cooley were 
high scorers for the Kappa-s with 
14 and 12 points respectively. 
Hornets Defeat Omegas 

The Omegas were defeated by 
the Hornets 33-30 in a game that 
could have been won by either 
team, but the Omegas failed to 
connect with their foul shots, 
and this gave the Hornets the 
victory. The Hornets led 21-4 at 
half-time. 

The high scorers for the Hor- 
nets were Ben Summerset and 
Willie Luden. who scored 20 and 
10 points recpectlvely. For the 
Omegas, the leading scorers were 
David Phll.son with 16, and Wil- 
bert Maynor with 10 points. 
Hornets Upset Seniors 

The Hornets upset the Seniors 
In a close game, 46-41. Louis 
Ford put the Seniors ahead with 
the lirst two points, and at half- 
lime, the Seniors had a 18-11 
lead. 

After six minutes of play In 
the third period, the Hornets 
lied the score at 20-20. 

A few seconds later, the Hor- 
nets took the lead 22-20. The 
third quarter ended with the 
Hoinets leading 34-2'J. The Sen- 
iors were unable to recapture 
the lead and the Hornets won 
the contest. Final score: 46-41. 

High scorers for the Hornets 
were James Hall and Marlon 
Dingle, who dropped In 18 and 
12 points respectively. Louis 
Ford. Roger Scott, and Arthur 
Fluellen scored 8 points eacli for 
the Seniors, 



S.S(J To Lose 
.{ Star PI ay < IS 

By O. Nathaniel Weaver 

Three of Savannah State's 
most colorful basketball players, 
Noel Wright, Robert (Robbiei 
Lewis, and Clevon Johnson, have 
played their final season for the 
Tigers. The Tigers finished the 
season with top honors three of 





NOEL WRIGHT 

the four years that they were 
niembei's of the team and were 
runners-up only cnce. 

Noel 'Snuify) Wright was a 
member of the All-Conference 
Team for all his four years. His 
speed, accurate shooting and su- 
perb dribbling proved very lielp- 
ful to the squad. He gained the 
recognition of being one of the 
most colorful players in the 
S.E.A.C. Conference and of this 
basketball region. 



KOBERT LEWIS 

Robert (Robbiei Lewis was 
selected to the All-Conference 
Team on three occasions. He was 
cne of the most effective and 
ace urate long-shot artists seen 
in this section of the country. . 
Being selected to the AII-S.E.A.C. 
Team was nothing new for 
Lewis since he made the All- 
Army where competition was 
much greater. 

Clevon Johnson had his best 
seasons during his freshman and 
sophomore years. His ability to 
sccrc when goals were needed 
most and his rebounding ability 
were some of the abilities he po- 
sessed that enabled the Tigers 
to be the top S.E.A.C. team three 
of the four years he participated. 

Give the Grass a break this 
Spring. 




^^5 



ASTRONOMERS! Long sunsets make 
you impatient? Do you hate standing 
around, twirling your telescope, wait- 
ing for dark? Cheer up . . . now you 
canfill that gap! Take out your Luckies 
— and you're in for a Twilight High- 
light! Luckies are out of this world 
when it comes to taste. That's be- 
cause a Lucky is all cigarette . . . 
nothing but fine, mild, naturally good- 
tasting tobacco that's TOASTED to 
taste even better. Light up a Lucky 
yourself. You'll say it's the best-tast- 
cigarette you ever smoked! 



Tr;u*k T4»aiii 
IJcjiiiis Workoiils 

The Savannah State College 
track team began practice on 
Tuesday March 5; Savannah 
State's track team Is the de- 
fending champion of the S.E.A.C. 
Their first track meet ot the 
season will be on March 23. at 
Florida A&M University. 

Members of the 1957 track 
team are: Sammy White uvho 
scored sixteen points last sea- 
son), Willie Batchelor (who 
broke the S.E.A.C. pole vaulting 
record and took first place in 
every event in which he partici- 
pated). Anderson Kelley. Cleve- 
land Holmes, Lewis James. Moses 
King, Roland James. Timothy 
Davis, Willie Harrison. Nathan- 
iel Davis. Thomas Adams. Ulys- 
ses Stanley, Jewell Mitchell. 
Fredie Walker. Charles Ashe. 
James Whatley, and Robert Rob- 
bins. 



STUCK FOR DOU0H7 

ts START STICKLING I 
>^ MAKE ^25 

Wo'll pay $'25 for every Stickler wo 
print — tuid for huntiroda moro liiiil 
novor not. usihU So Btjirl Slicklinn- 
thoy'renot'iisyyoiioan think orilozciiN 
iilttecondB! St icklcrN urc simple ridillrs 
wilhtwo-wortlrliyiniiiKniiawvrs Bnlli 
words must have tho ^tmo huiiiIht i)f 
sylliiblt's. (Dou't. do drawings.) Si'od 
Vm all with your name, »ddn's.s. 
(x)lleRo and i-lus8lo Happy -Joo-Liickv, 
Box li7.-\. Mount Vornon, N. Y. 



IS AN ANGRY BUICHEH* 





Raucous Caucu< 



HOPPEO-UP GONDOIA) 



- ""^^ 




Venice Menace 



WHAT IS * WOlf IN 


SHtEPS ClOTHINGI 


/<r^ 


%^ 


vlK 


Mi 


• \» U 


tlT 


NOLLT JtNNINCS. 


Siham iMmh 


U OfH CAHOLIH* 





MAT IS fAKt CLASSICAL MUSIC? 





WHAT 15 A BAD-NEWS TELEGRAM) 




Luckies Taste Better 

"IT'S TOASTED" TO TASTE BETTER . . . CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER! 

©A.I.CO, PBOOUCTOr k/Ai, j¥ni£A<£<l,TnJij6iXJE£0-<^77h 



*77yi<Zrt^ AMERICA'S tKAOING UANUFACTURSR OF CiaARSTTSI 



77TH COMMENCEMENT JUNE 3, 1957 



/ifeTIGER'S ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




117 Students To (Graduate 
at SSC Oil June 3id 



SAVANNAH. GEORl.lA 



Vol. HI, No. 



Tiiulal FAiiUd 
Studeiil President 

In the student body election 
that was held on Thursday. 
April 25. Robert Tindal. a junior 
majoring in social science, won 
the Student Council presidency; 
Dorothy Delle Davis, a junior 
majoring in general science 
was elected "Miss Savannah 
State." and Carl Roberts, a junior 
majoring in English, was elected 
vice-president of the Student 
Council. The queen and the 





104 and 38 respectively. 

Mr. Roberts won the vice pres- 
idency in much the san\e man- 
ner as Tindal won the presi- 
dency. Roberts lecelvert 220 votes 



while his ncurest competitor.s. 



Manigault is a junior majoring 
in elementary education, and 
Miss Thomas is a junior major- 
ing in business education, 

In winning the election, Miss 
Davis received 94 votes to win 
I ho coveted "Miss Savannah 



Robert Tindal 



council president are native Sa- 
vannahians. Carl Roberts is a 





Dorothy Davis 

native of Sylvania. Georgia. 

The attendants to "Miss Sa- 
vannah State" are Rose Marie 
Manigault, and Shirley Thomas. 
Both are Savannahians. Miss 



Marie Manigault 

State ' title and her runners-up, 
Miss Manigault and Miss Thomas 
received 92 and 78 votes respec- 
tively. 

The other four candidates 
who were in the race for cam- 
pus queen were Minnie Shep- 
herd, Frankie Ganway, Louise 
Darien and Yvonne Williams. 
who polled 77, 42, 35 and 28 
votes respectively. 

Mr. Tindal won the council 
presidency by a landslide. He 
received 299 votes while Mildred 
Glover and Cora Butts received 




MOTHER OF THE YEAR — Carolyn P. Bell. Miss Savannah 
State, is shown presenting Mrs. Helen Moore the Mother of the 
Year award. Standing is the background watching the presenta- 
tion is Gloria Moultrie. General Chairman of the Twelfth Charm 
Week observance. 



S.S.C. Wins 
Alumni Award 

By H, V. Nevels 
According to a release from 
the National Alumni Association. 
Savannah State College was rec- 
ognized as the model college in 

\Cofilinued on f'age 3) 



S.S.C. Host To 
NAA In 1958 

Savannah State will be host 
to the 13th annual meeting of 
the National Alumni Association 
which is to be held in April of 
1958. 

I Continued on Page 3> 




Shirley Thomas 

Eugene Hubbard and Barbaru 
Flipper received 57 and 56 votes 
respecllvcly. The other contend- 
ers for the vice-presidency were 
Eugene Hurey. Louis Pratt aiul 
Johnnie Mitchell, who received 
41. 36 and 34 votes respectively. 

Isaiah M<lv«i- 
Naiiu'd "^laii 
Of Vhv Year" 

Lsaiah Mclver, a senior major- 
ing in social science and mlnor- 
ing In English, was named "Man 
of the Yeai" for the school year 
1957 for his outstanding achieve- 
ments in the areas of leader- 
.ship, citizenship, journalism and 
.student activities. 

In presenting Mclver the cov- 
eted award. President Payne told 
him that his record as a student 
leader is enviable and that his 
many achievements at Savannah 
State College makes Savannah 
State College happy to desig- 
nate him as "Man of the Year" 
for 1957. 

During Mclver's three years at 
Savannah State College his 
achievements have been high- 
lighted by the following: Editor 
of Tiger's Roar 1955-57; Student 
Athletic Publicity Director. 1955- 
57; Sports Editor, year book 
staff. 1955-57; Circulation Man- 
ager, Tiger's Roar, 1954-55; Sec- 
retary, Veterans Club. 1955-56; 
Treasurer, Y, M. C, A.. 1955-56; 
Chief Marshall. 1955-56; Presi- 
dent, Economics Club, 1955-56; 
President, Junior Class, 1955; 
Member of Collegiate Counsel- 
lors, 1955-57; Vice-president. 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity 1956- 
57; General Chairman. Religious 
Empha.sis Week. 1956. Student 
Volunteer Movement Conference 
Representative, 1955; Awarded 
Gold Keys and Certificates of 
Merit for perfect Sunday School 
and Church attendance, 1954- 
56; was cited in Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universi- 
ties ,1955-56; Vice-president. Stu- 
dent Council, 1956-57; General 
Secretary. Men's Festival, 1956. 
Student Director, Press Insti- 
tute, 1955-57; received Award 

(<:,>fil,ru,e,l on I'llf-f KJ 



.■\oeording to an unnouneeiuiMit 
from the registrar's uflire. one- 
hundred and seventeen students 
are expected to graduate June 
3. 1957. 

Of the 117 students expected 
to graduate, the Department of 
Elementary Education has the 
largest number, Plfty-nlne are 
expected to graduate from this 
department, The Department of 
Social Science has twelve; the 
Department of Languages and 
Literature hus nliu'. the Depart- 
MUMit of Busltu'.ss has eight, the 

(!<>iniiieiie<Miieiil 
<!al<MHiar Released 

AecurdUi)', In tnlnrmutinn re- 
leased by Dr. W. K. Payne, the 
following is a calender of the 
forthcoming eo ui m e n e e m e n t 
events: Saturday, May 25. Presi- 
dent's RiH'eptlon for Seniors; 
Thursday. May :U), Senior Class 
Day Exercises. Senior Class Night 
ExercLses; Friday, May :u, Jun- 
ior-Senior Prom; Saturday. Jvinr 
1, Senior Brcaklust for Men. Sen 
lor Breakfast for Women, Mumul 
nuH'tlng. Ahnnnl Banquet, at 
which thne the speaker will be 
Reverend J. S. Bryan, pastor. St. 
Phillip A.M.E. Church. Savannah, 
Georgia; Sunday. June 2. Bac- 
calaureate Llxerclscs, Reverend 
P. A. Patterson, pastor. Buller 
Presbyterian Churclu Savannah. 
Georgia, will deliver the .•ieruu)n; 
President and Mrs, W. K. Payne 
at honu' to alumni, faculty, mem- 
bers of the graduating ela.ss, 
their parents and friends; Mon- 
day. June :i, Commencenu-nt 
Exercises, Dr. W. Montague Cobb. 
Head. Department of Anatomy. 
School of Medicine. Howard Uni- 
versity, guest .speaker. 

'['ra<l4\s I o ( !4'i 
:{| Slialeiils 

I. Melvcr 

According to Int'ormatlon ob- 
tained from W, B. Nel.son, Direc- 
tor of Trades and Industries at 
Savannah State College, the 
special trades department will 
certify thirty-one members from 
the masonry, carpentry, shoe re- 
pair, radio and auUj mechanics 
on Friday, May 31. 

(Ciinliiiiinl oil I'liKf ■\) 



ThomuK Crowned 

Miss Western Culture 

The most fabulous party of the 
year was given by Amjogollo E. 
Peacock's Western Culture class- 
es. This party was held in the 
College Center, Miss Virginia K. 
Smith was general chairman of 
the Planning Committee and 
Rosalyn Scurdy was co-chair- 

tConlinued on Page 3) 



(lopartiuents of Matliematics, 
General Science, and Industrial 
Education have seven candidates 
each; the Department of Biology 
has four; and the Department of 
Chemistry and the Department 
of Home Economics have two 
candidates each for graduation 
on June 3. 

(lohl) 'l\) Speak 
Al (loiniiKMieeiiienl 

DncliM' VV Moutiigue Cobb, 
head of the Depurtmcnt of Ana- 
tomy of the School of Medicine 
al Howard University, was cho- 
sen as C'ommencentent speaker 
for the June H, 1957 Connncnce- 
nu'Ut program. 

Dr. Cobb Is the author of five 
bound vohunes. among these be- 




lilv 



Dr. Cohb 

Ing "What Is Man," .synopses 
of lectures on Human Anatomy. 
He has written thlrty-slx mono- 
giaphs and scientific articles, 
thirty-seven artW^les on public 
health ant! medical education 
and tell volumes on abstracts 
and compendia. Dr. Cobb has 
written over thirty-eight blo- 
graphU^als, memorials and tes- 
timonials; he has reviewed over 
nlnet(!c-n bo(jks and written over 
fifty-two editorials In the "Jour- 
nal of the National Medical As- 
sociation," 

Dr. Cobb, who Is a member of 
Omega P.sl Phi Fraternity, has 
written on merit awards and 
educational awards given by the 
fraternity and N.M.A. 




MAN OF THE YEAR— Standing from left to riffht are Mr. Nel- 
-son R. Freeman, Isaiah Mclver, recipient of .Savannah State College. 
Mclver was named "Man of the Year" for excellence of character. 
effective leadership, and outstanding contribution to the school and 
the community, 

(V.\ Studenls 
IVacliee Teaehing 

Sixty-three Savannah State 
College Seniors are engaged in 
practice teaching in the elemen- 
tary school in the state of Geor- 
gia, Of this number 28 are ele- 
mentary education majors; 5, 
general science majors; 15 in- 
du.strial education majors; 7 
mathematics majors; 6, social 
science majors; and 2, English 
majors, 

(Continued on /'age (IJ 



Jaeksoii Named 
Aluiniii Prexy 

Prince Jackson, Jr.,- alumni 
secretary of the Savannah State 
alumni association, was elected 
president of Area Five of the 
Alumni A.ssociation at the alum- 
ni meeting held recently at Hus- 
ton-Tillotson College, Austin, 
Texas. 

Mr. Jackson received his B. S. 
degree from Savannah State 
College and his M. S. degree 
from New York University. 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



May. 1957 



Fh< 



Editor- In -Chief 
Assistant 
Copy Editors 
Cartoonist 
Sports Editor 
Assistants 



Photogiuphor 



Ti^M-r's Hoar Sluff 

ICUITORIAI. STAFF 

Isaiah Mclver 

Harry V. Nevels 

Alice Bevonfi, Willie J. Horton 

Oerue Ford 

Julius BrownlnK 

Odell Weaver 

Oordle PuKh 

WllJlL- Harrison 

Robert Mobley 



BUSINKHH STAFF 

Roosevelt Williams, Leon Cover.ton 

RKI'OltriJlS 

Leonard Dawsftn 

Ernestine Hill 

L. Sharpe 

E. Ounnar Miller 

TYIMHTS 

Surah ReynoIdH, Potcr J, Baker. Ulysses Stanley, Timothy Duvls, 
Emily Chlsholm, Nathaniel Davis, Gladys Thomas. 

ADVISORS 

Mary Ella Clark and Hi>bvil Holt. 



Member of: 
INTKltCOLLEfllATE I'KESS 
AK.SOCIATKI) COLLEtlK I'ltESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 





// I'lst I'ini 

I, IVIrlver 



There arc many dlssutlsfleil 
Indlvldimls followlnfj; elections. 
Many nl' the dlssiitlsned Indivi- 
duals hecoine this way bi^eause 
ol' the shock reeclved when they 
dlseoveri'd, al'ter elections, that 
the expected support did not 
really exist. 

Tin- del'eatetl candidates, alon^ 
with tlielr supporters, are posi- 
tive that Ihey were not i^'lven 
justice, It Is astoun(iln(!i to see. 
ufti'i- elections, so many Indivi- 
duals wlio ari^ unaware that Jus- 
tice Is the only thlnii that can be 
nu'ted out after an eleetltiii. 
Should mercy hr icpluccd by 
Justice, every candidate would be 
a winner, When some candidates 
lose an eli'ctlon that they con- 
sider Impartant, many ot them 
compensate by saylnn that the 
Indlvkhuils who conducted the 
election (^heated or they |ilv<' 
various other excuses to compen- 
sate lor the inability to aceeijl 
u defeat. 

Defeat Is, 1 uiust admit, one nf 
the bitter pills that must be 
swallowed. The Individuals who 
can take deh-at In stride are 
few. Tlu-refore, election officials 
consider It muisual when there 
Is an election and there are nii 
accusations made. 

I Imagine that It Is an Indi- 
vidual's pero^atlve to suspect 
I'vcryone when the most wanted 
and soufiht after positions In u 
nlven situation are at stake. 
Those who never trust cannot be 
trusted. Inorder for an Individ- 
ual to have faith In himself, he 
must have faith In others. 

There are. and will always be. 
those who will be disappointed 
over the selections that are 
made. There Is. however, the ma- 
jority who Is satisfied. Environ- 
ments In which disagreement 
and dissatisfaction exist are our 



healthiest areas. Without disa- 
rm I" e e m e n t and dissatisfaction, 
(here would never be progress 
or attempts made to correct 
existing weaknesses. 

II' there are any among us who 
are going to a(r(|ulre some gray 
strands becau.se your candidates 
did not win, 1 aui hoping that 
you will remember that spilled 
ndlk cannot be recovered. If 
your dl.ssatlsfactlon was real, you 
would have campaigned In a 
niori- vigorous manner for the 
candidates which you favored 
and It Is veiy jiosslble that the 
election headlines would have 
lead different. 

Many of us fall to realize that 
the masses do not select their 
leaders. Leaders, for the most 
part, emerge Into prominence, 
and the people m e rely go 
through the formality of nomi- 
nating and casting votes. 

The election Is over. The win- 
ners have bci'n annomiced, and 
the ballots have been counted. 
The winners and the losers are 
either happy or sad, and you 
have, 1 Lun certain, elected the 
persons that you considered to 
be best qualified tor the ki-y po- 
sitions that are to be filled dur- 
ing the 1957-58 school year. 

If there were mistakes nuide, 
they cannot be erased until an- 
other election unless there are 
those among us who know the 
implications of the term "Im- 
peachment," Impeachment, how- 
ever. Is not proper imless there Is 
a mistake or after the elected 
have had an opportunity to prove 
their worth. The only thing left 
for the unhappy minority to do 
Is to accept the fact that the 
election Is over and remember 
that ballots, not complaints, win 
elections. 



A Salute To The Timers 

I. Mclver 



The Savannah State Tigers 
were the undefeated and undis- 
puted champions of the South 
Eastern Athletic Conference this 
term. They were foremost In 
every sport that was sponsored 
by the S.E.A.C. during the 1956- 
57 school term. 

The football, basketball and 
track championships were all 
won by the Tigers who attend 
the school located by the sea. 
The Tigers can boast that In 
1957. Savannah State, aside from 
being the school where grassy 
plains and palms abound, is also 
the school where all of the first 
place trophies given by the 
S.E.A.C. during 1956-57 can be 
found. 

Winning the football crown 



was more significant than all of 
the others, because it was Sa- 
vannah State's first grid title 
In several seasons. 

The athletes and the coaches 
should be commended for the ex- 
cellent performances that were 
made on the gridiron, the bas- 
ketball court and the track field 
during the past school term. The 
athletes and other members of 
the student body should be proud 
of Savannah State's 1956-57 rec- 
ord. This year for the first time 
In several years. Savannah State 
completely dominated the 
S.E.A.C. 

Being champions requires a 
great amount of training, coach- 
ing, endurance, patience, equip- 
ment and a burning desire to be 



(^Icfininf^s Front 

Magftzint'H 

Last month the .spotlight was 
on the periodicals and news- 
papers received In your library. 
Perhaps you have formulated 
u plan that would permit wider 
reading of these materials. If 
you haven't decided on a course 
of action, look through Bete's 
Passport to Knowledge. The au- 
thor of this scrlptographlc 
booklet has worked out a form- 
ula that might solve some of 
your reading-time problems. Al- 
though the book Is u.sed as the 
unit of measurement, the Ideas 
are even more applicable to 
magazine and news paper ar- 
ticles as they are brief and do 
not call for sustained reading. 

The formula: If you read only 
15 ndnutes a day you would 
read one-half book a week, two 
books a month, twenty- four 
books a year, one thousand 
books In your lifetime— equal 
to going through college five 
times, making you an authority 
on any subject you choose, tak- 
ing a trip around the world- 

To help you test this theory 
we have listed below several 
magazine articles that are pro- 
vocative, Informative, or hu- 
morous. Choose one for read- 
ing—let It be the first step in 
your expanded reading pro- 
gram. 

President Charles W. Cole of 
Amherst College writes respect- 
fully, if not solemnly, about the 
monogamous mores of youth in 
the lead articles of the March 
Issue of Harper's Magazine — ^the 
title, "American Youth Goes 
Monogamous," 

"How to make an Impression 
In a Dl.seusslon Group without 
actually Saying Anything" Is 
the overly long but descriptive 
title of a 2-page article cover- 
ing eleven easy lessons that 
should lead to your becoming 
chairman of almost any group 
discussing education. You'll 
find this humorous presenta- 
tion in the Phi Delta Kappan 
for March, The writer is Ken- 



Tho VoU'e of a Southern 

ISffiro 
Carl J. Faistti) 

We all know the evils of the 

south 
From what we read and see. 
But let me tell you 
About the south and me. 
I was born in the south. 
But not of my choice. 
Concerning that matter 
I didn't have a voice. 
Each of my grandparents 
Was born a slave. 
But their souls remained free 
Even to the grave. 
Northerners ask, 
"Why stay in the south? ■ 
You've got to be careful 
Of your actions and mouth. 
You were born poor. 
And you'll die poor; 
You'll never have anything to 

show."' 
But I say in 1885 
My grandparents were freed; 
They were put on their own 
To acquire their every need. 
If they survived In the south. 
Why can't I? 
I will fight to make things 

better 
Until the day I die, 
I was born during the depression 
When the struggle for hfe 
Was the only obsession. 
I was raised In poverty 
But today 1 live; 
I have learned to take 
As well as give. 
Now I'm a man, 
And I'll take my stand. 
And mould my future 
With my own two hands. 

on top These are only a few of 
the m a n y prerequisites that 
champions must possess or to 
which they must have access. 
Evidentally the Tigers because 
of their performances possessed 
the essential prerequisites this 
term. 



Presidents Message 

The month of May to the College student may mean any one 
or a number of things to those who are looking forward to grad- 
uation in June. It represents the last mile in the achievement of 
an Important goal. As candidates for graduation near the comple- 
tion of their undergraduate work, they often look at their records 
and evaluate their collegiate experiences. In their preparation to 
leave college the candidates plan and think about the future. Those 
who have already made decisions become anxious over the new 
goals that they have set. Those who have not made up their 
minds have a tendency to worry about their prospective future. 
The decisions which they must make are important and they bear 
a definite relationship to the role which the Individual will play 
In an adult society. Some candidates will prolong their period of 
dependency by entering graduate school which will allow them 
another year or two In which to find themselves. 

To the undergraduate who plans to continue his education 
In the fall many questions arise. Some will wish to continue school 
during the summer quarter In order to reduce the time required 
for the baccalaureate degree or to enrich and extend their format 
education. A few will use the summer as a time to make up work 
that has not been completed satisfactorily during the past year. 
Generally the largest group of students will be leaving the Institu- 
tion for the summer session. In most instances they will seek 
employment for the purpose of earning funds to continue their 
education. Summer employment has been the most Important 
single source through which students have been able to finance 
their education. Students who value education will seek employ- 
ment during the summer vacation period. It Is believed by many 
that much of the experience gained by students through summer 
employment has considerable educational values — thus summer 
employment becomes an opportunity for the extension of one's 
education as well as the financial basis for the baccalaureate pro- 
gram. Students who practice thrift and wise expenditure of their 
funds gain training in proper budgeting and planning. 

The students of Savannah State College are now in the midst 
of the process of making decisions. The decisions made will be 
influential in determining their careers. The College possesses 
many resources for individuals who find themselves faced with 
making choices. The library with its books, magazines, newspapers, 
and guides will provide information needed to arrive at a solution. 
In addition to the material resources, the student will find human 
resources that are abundant In the members of the faculty. Their 
training, experience, outlook and vision place them In a position 
of unusual value during this period. In the student's search for 
such assistance, he must select the sources in a manner similar 
to the way in which he chooses his books or periodicals. The de- 
cision, however, to be of value must be one that the student makes 
on the basis of his own thinking. 

neth F. Mclntyre, an instructor 
at the University of Texas. 

A tribute to the late Charles 
Spurgeon Johnson: Social 
Scientist, Editor, and Educa- 
tional Statesman Is presented by 
Phylon in the Fourth Quarter, 
1956 edition. 

"The Joe Smith Story: A Study 
in Political Mythology" by Wil- 
liam Hazlett Upson, Delegate 
from Vermont to the Republican 
National Convention last August, 
gives the inside information on 
the most-talked about nominee 
of the Convention, The Georgia 
Review. Spring 1957. 

Among other problems the 
question of religion in the new 



nation of Ghana is discussed in 
the short, vivid account of the 
c o u n t r y's freedom celebration 
written by Homer A, Jack, a 
minister of the Unitarian Church 
of Evanston, Illinois, "Eyewitness 
in Ghana" appears in the April 
3 issue of Christian Century. 

"When historians come to as- 
sess the America of World War 
II, the period from 1946 on will 
have to be written down — or off 
—as the Era of Fear," So writes 
Henry Lee. in "This Age of Fear" 
for The American Mercury. May 
1957. You might not see yourself 
mirrored here, but you will find 
it provocative reading that you 
can recommend to a friend. 



Calendar 



June 1 

2 
3 
10 

n 

12 
12 
22 
29 
July 4 
U-12 
13 

August 18 

22 
23 
September 23 

30 



High School Validation Fxam 

Baccalaureate Sermon 

Commencement and end of Spring Quarter 

Summer (Quarter Begins; High School Validation 

Exam and Freshman Entrance Exam 

Classes Begin 

Last Day for Registration with payment of late fee 

Last Day for change of programs 

Constitutions Examination 

English Qualifying Examination 

Independence Day — Holiday 

Mid-quarter examinations 

Last day for filing application for degrees to be 

awarded at August Commencement 

Baccalaureate Sermon 

Commencement 

Classes End 

Final Examinations 

Freshman Orientation Week Begins 

Classes for Upper Classmen Begin 




em gu. We've bitten 'em enough anyhow.' 



33> 



Mav. 1957 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



Third Annual Fine Arts Festival 
Held 3Iav 1-9, 1957 



The Third Annual Fine Arts 
Savannah State. The activities 
designed to display the different 

The festival was opened on 
Sunday. May 4 with a choral- 
band concert in Meldrim Audi- 
torium at 6 p.m. The Choral So- 
ciety, under the direction of Dr, 
Coleridge A. Baithwaite, render- 
ed several selections and fea- 
tured Joseph Brown, senior from 
Columbus. Georgia, in "I Am 
Leaning On The Lord." 

The concert band under the 
direction of Mr. James H. Everett 
also rendered several selections 
and featured Joseph Burroughs, 
junior from Savannah. Georgia, 
on trumpet solo in "A Soldier's 
Dream." 

Also featured on the program 
was the Female Ensemble, The 
grand finale of the program fea- 
tured the Choral Society and the 
Concert Band together render- 
ing "God of Our Fathers." 
Monday, May 6 

The Modern Dance Group, un- 
der the direction of Mrs. Geral- 
dine Abernathy, presented a 
dance recital in Meldrim Audi- 
torium. 

Tuesday. May 7 

At eight o'clock In Meldrim 
Auditorium, the piano pupils of 
Mrs. Alice C. Wright, presented 
a recital. 



Festival was held May 4-9 here at 
presented during this lime were 
mediums of expression of fine arts. 

Wednesday, May 8 

An art exhibit, under the spon- 
sorship of Mr. Phillip Hampton, 
assistant professor In the De- 
partment of Fine Arts, was held 
in the Fine Arts building from 
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. "The Titan" a 
motion picture depicting the life 
of Michelangelo was shown in 
the Audio-Visual center at 9:20 
and 2:40. 

Thursday, May 9 

The Choral Society and Con- 
cert Band rendered a repeat per- 
formance of their excellent pro- 
gram of Sunday May 5. in an 
all college assembly. 

The festival was concluded 
Thursday night at 8:15 p.m. 
when the College Playhouse, un- 
der the direction of Thomas E. 
Jordan, presented "Dial 'M" for 
Murder," a three-act drama, in 
Meldrim Auditorium. Miss Alice 
Bevans, senior from Savannah. 
Georgia, played the lending role. 

Compliments are still being 
given to the Fire Arts depart- 
ment for their excellent showing 
during this festival. The stu- 
dents, alumni, and friends of the 
college all agreed that this was 
the best festival ever presented 
by the department. 




STOUT HEARTED IVII-N— Dr f uhruXge Braithwaite, Chairman 
of the Department of Vint Arls, is shown directing the Male 
Quartet which furnished the music during the Men's Festival, 
The members of the quartet (left to right) are Joseph Brown, 
Robert Green, James Austin and Carl Roberts. 



Choral Society Takes 

Annual Spring Tour 

According to information re- 
leased from the Fine Arts De- 
partment, the Savannah State 
College Choral Society went on 
its annual spring tour on Mon- 
day. April 15 and returned on 
Wednesday, April 17, 1957. This 
was the longest tour the choir 
has made within the state. 

The Choral Society appeared 
in four concerts in four different 
counties. Among these were 
Montgomery County Colored 
High School. Spencer High 
School in Columbus. Georgia, 
Tift County High School. Pine- 
vale High School, and Washing- 
ton Street High School at Quit- 
man. Georgia. 



S.S.C Playhuose 
On WTOC-TV 

The Savannah State College 
Playhouse presented a one-act 
drama, "The Valiant," over 
WTOC-TV. Friday, May 3 at 
2:30 p.m. 

The script of "The Vahant" 
was edited for production by 
Mrs. Luetta C. Upshur, assistant 
professor of Languages and Lit- 
erature. 

The Playhouse also presented 
"Dial 'M' for Murder," on Mny 
9, 1957 in Meldrim Auditorium 
at 8:00 p.m. 

Thomas Jordan, instructor in 
the Department of Languages 
and Literature, direct:! the Col- 
lege Playhouse. 



Athens High Wins One Act 
Play Finals 

The presentation of "Th e 
Opening of A Door," by the 
Athens High School Players of 
Athens. Georgia, took first place 
in the GLA.A. State One Act 
Play Finals which were held at 
Savannah State College on 
Thursday. May 2. 

The runners-up in the State 
One Act Play Finals were Tomp- 
kins High of Savannah and 
Ballard-Hudson High of Macon. 

Trades Sponsor Television 
Program 

Savannah State College, in the 
regular television series, "College 
Workshop," featured the division 
of trades and industries over 
WSAV-TV Saturday. April 20. at 
5:00 p.m. 

This division, of which W. B. 
Nelson is chairman, presented a 
survey of the area offerings in 
general, and demonstrated 
scenes in four areas of instruc- 
tion. The areas featured were 
auto mechanics, cabinet making 
and woodwork, radio technology 
and shoe repair and leathercraft. 
Students in these areas demon- 
strated basic techniques. 

Eddie B. Bivins. instructor in 
trades and industries, was script 
writer and Dr. Alonzo T. Step- 
hens, chairman, Radio and Tele- 
vision Committee, was technical 
advisor. Wilton C. Scott, Direc- 
tor of Public Relations, was co- 
ordinator. 




A Declaration of Indfiioiuleace — 
Dr. Nancy B. McClue. Profes- 
sor of English at llaninlon Insti- 
tute is shown ili'Iivering the 
Charm Week \ esper luessage. 
Mrs. Bullock told the Savannah 
State students to declaro their 
intellect ual independence. 



Humor 

Patient: "Doc, if there's anythtni* 
wrong with me. say It plain .so 
I can understand It." 

Doctor: "Very well, you're 
lazy." 

Patient: "Gee thanks Doc. now 
give me the scientific name for 
It. I've got to toll my wife," 



Alice: "John Is so conceited," 
Bessie: "Yes, on his last birth- 
day he sent a telegram of cun- 
yratulatlons to his mother." 



She: "Do you love me for my- 
.self alone?" 

He: "Yes, and when we're mar- 
ricJ. I don't want any of the 
family thrown In." 



A begger asked a passer-by fui- 
a dime and got It. At once, he 
handed it back with thanks. 

"What's the trouble?" asked 
his benefactor, "Don't you want 
the dime?" 

"I was just establishing my 
credit." said the bum; "Now 
how'.s about letting me have a 
couple of bucks?" 



Sue: "Why did they throw you 
out of the antique shop yester- 
day?" 

Lou: "I don't know, all I did 
was walk In and ask, "what's 
new??" 



Virgil: "When will a black dog 
enter your house??" 

Mike: "I don't know" 

Virgil; "When the door is 
open." 



Ruund Table Presents 
"Leadership" Discussion 

The Savannah State College 
Rcundtabie, under the direction 
of Dr. R, Gramm Lloyd, present- 
ed another in a series of round- 
table discussions on the topic of 
"Leadership" at 5:30 p.m.. Sat- 
urday, May 4, 1957 over radio 
station WSAV 

The participants Included Dr. 
R. Grann Lloyd, Chairman, De- 
partment of Economics, Dr. An- 
drew J. Hargrett, College Minis- 
ter, Mr. Nelson R. Freeman, Act- 
ing Dean of Men and Isaiah Mc- 
Iver, Vice President of the Stu- 
dent Council. 



SSC Host to NAA 

K.iinlirnieil frurn pafie I J 

Prince Jackson. Savannah 
State Alumni Association secre- 
tary, and president of Area 5 
of the National Alumni Associa- 
tion, will serve as chairman for 
the 1958 convention. 



"Pinpos.ful Parliripalion" Theme Of 
Charm Week OJKserved May 11-17 

"Purposeful Paitielputuin" was the theme for the Twelfth 
Annual Charm Week which was observed at Savannah State Col- 
lego May 11— May 17. The pro^iam, under the advlsorship of Dr. 
Anne W. Jordan. Dean of Women, was chaired by Gloria A. Moultrie, 
senior, who Is majoring in Social Science. Other members of the 
Charm Week Committee were Kay Frances Stripling, secretary, and 
Yvonne O. Hooks, assistant secretary, 
Saturday, May U, at 7:00 p.m.. on Tuesday. May 14. 

Film forums and discussions on 
family problems and ethics and 
etiquette were held In the Col- 
lege Center on Wednesday, May 
15. at 10:20 n,m, and 2:20 p.m. 
respectively. At 7:30 p.m., the 
movie. "Call Mr Madam." was 
shown In Meldrim Auditorium. 
The movie starred Ethel Mer- 
man, Donald O'Conner and Vera 
ElUm. 

A skit portraying outstanding 
Negro women, and written and 
directed by Mrs. Luetta C. Up- 
shur, assist a n t professor of 
Languages and Literature, was 
presented at the all-college as- 
sembly on Tliur.sday. May 16, 
at U:-I0 a.m. In Meldrim Audi- 
torium. On the same program, 
the mantle was passed from the 
senior women to the junior wo- 
men. 

Special music for ve.spcr.s and 
a.ssenihly was furnished by the 
Savannah State College Ohi's 
I'lnsemble, whlcli Is under the 
direction of Mrs, Florence F. 
liar ring toiij assistant professor 
of Fine Arts, Tlu' observance 
ended with the cvahuitlon lunch- 
eon on Friday, May 17, It was 
hold at 12:00 noon In Adani.s 
Hull, 



the Mother - Daughter Banquet 
WHS held In Adoins Hall, Mrs. 
Helen Moore of Savannah. 
■Mother of the Year" for 1957. 
\Vi\s honored. Mrs, Moore Is the 
nioth.M of Misses Doris and Mar- 
iMn-l Moore iboth seniors). Dls- 
lin^;ulslled mothers were cited 
for contributions to their com- 
numltlos. 

Sunday. May 12. 2:00-3:30 p.m. 
open house was held hi Camilla 
Hubert Hall; Vespers was held 
at 4:00 p,m, In Meldrim Audito- 
rium, wltli Dr. Nancy Bullock 
McOee. professor of English at 
H a m p t o n Institute, Hampton, 
Virginia as guest speaker. Ur. 
McGhec spoke very Interestingly 
on tlu> subject— "A Declaration 
of Independence," "Faslilons In 
llninc I'lcoiiomlcs" was presented 
by tlu> department of Home Kco- 
nomlcs In Hammond Hall at 
5:30 p,m, 

There were beautiful hobby 
and art displays hi the Library 
on Monday. May 13. Films on 
table service were also shown. 

The college library staff pre- 
sented "A Carnival of Books," 
at 7:30 p.m. In Camilla Hubert 
Hall, featuring a dlsiJlay and 
review uf currenl, book favorlti'S. 



Girl: "This is an Ideal spot 
for a picnic." 

Boy: "It must be, fifty million 
Insects can't be wrong," 



Jones: "Sorry my hen got loose 
and scratched up your garden." 

Smith: "That's all right, my 
dug ate your hen," 

Jones: "Fine, I just ran over 
your dog and killed him." 




THK CAESAKS— One of the higJillghls (tf Ihe 'feiilh Annual 
Men's Festival was the Talenl Show. 'I'he (!aesars' performance 
was one of the highli(;lils nl Ihe 'J'itlenl Show. The Caesars sang 
two current tunes that are high on the hit parade. 



SSC WiiiH Award 

(('.iiiiliitiiril Iriiiii jiiifi'' If 

alumni relations and won first 
place trophies for the most col- 
orful and best alumni publica- 
tions, the best' alumni office 
management based cm records, 
correspondence and lay-out, and 
Ihe best alumni pictorial display 
for representing a cross section 
of the total alumni program. 



I lioiiias (irouiH'tl 

ICmitinin;/ jium I'ntc- I J 

man. At this time Ml.ss Mildred 
Thomas, a freshman majoring 
in Elementary Education, was 
crowned "Queen for a Night" by 
Mr. Peacock. 

Refreshments were served. The 
party was largely attended and 
very much enjoyed. 




THIS IS YOUR LIFE — Seated from left to right are Mrs. Frank 
Callen, Mrs. Madeline Hannah, the recipient of the "This Is Your 
Life" award. Miss Evelyn Hunt and Miss Harriett Bias. Standing 
in the foreground is Mrs. Ester Warrick, who presented the award. 
Standing in the rear is Mr. Norman B. Elmore, president of the 
Savannah State College Alumni Chapter and Mr. Leonard Law, 
General President of the .Savannah State Alumni Association. These 
persons were among the participants in the "Get Acquainted 
Vesper" program that was highlighted by Mrs. Madeline Hannah's 
being chosen as the recipient of the "This Is Your Life" award. 



Page 4 



THE TfGER'S ROAR 



Mav. 1957 



FACULTY NEWS 



Willoii Sroll 
J{t'c«'iv«'s Avvanl 

Wlltun C. Scott, dlnrtor uf 
Public Relations at Savannah 
State College, received the Na- 
tional Dl.stlnBul.shed S e r v I e e 
Award for hl.s Kieat contribution 
In the area of Alumni RcIation,s 
In making nluninl affairs an Im- 
portant part of the total (foMege 
public relation.^ program and his 
merltorlou.s .service a.t executive 
secretary of the National Alumni 
Association of colleges and uni- 
versities, at thi' 12th annual 
mcrellng of the a.sso('lutlon which 
was iK.'ld at Huston-Tlllotson 
College. Austin, Texas. He was 
also reelected cxecutlvi- secre- 
tary (tf the association. 

Itrown Altcnils Institute 

Leroy Brown, assistant i>rofes- 
soi' uf auto me(rhanles and W. 13. 
Nelson, (llre('toj-. Division cjf 
Tl'iules and Industry's, attended 
the technical pi'oblerns Institute 
In WashhiKton, D. C. April 8-12. 
This Institute was sponsojed liy 
the Department of Health, Kdu- 
cutlon and Wclfai'e. 

Itoslitn Altenils (.'onvonlinn 
Ml.ss Alberta ]i. Boston, In- 
structor In the Business D<'part- 
mcnt, atteniled the .Sixtieth An- 
nual Convention of the Mastern 
Business Teliche|-s Association 
April 111-20 at the Hotel Statlcr 
In New York City. The theme of 
the nieetlng was "Business Kdu- 
catlon as Vocational and 0('neral 
biduciitlon." 




rHiVCOCK 1)1 I.IYKItS vnsruH 

IMHSSA(ii;— nil-. Ani.l(iBoMu I'.ni- 
coeli. an inslruelc)r In (he l>e- 
IKirlnienl cd Siieial Siieiue, is 
slKiwu ilellverhiK llie liellcleus 
I'iniphasis Day adilrcNs thirhi); 
Hie I'endi .Annual IMenN I'esllval. 
Isaiah IM.Iver. <ii'noial Cliiilr- 
niaii of Ibe IVsdval. 

Il:iiii|>l<>ii Sprtiks 

Al I la. .\. & IM. 

Phillip Hump Ion, nsslstuni 
profi\s.sor uf ail at Savannah 
Stati' ColloKO. spoke to the Floi- 
ldi\ A&M University assembly on 
Thiii-sday. April 25, He spoke on 
"The Role of the Visual Arts In 
the General Education Pro- 
gram." 

There is cinrently an exhibi- 
tion of Mr, Hampton's paintings 
at West Vlrtjiinla State College. 
He is former president of the Na- 
tional Conference of College Art 
Teachers, a men\ber of the Col- 
lege Art Association of America 
and is listed in Who's Who in 
American Art. 



HOUSE OF FASHIONS 
FOR MEN AND BOYS 

Aslc About 

ALAN BARRY'S 

College Student's 
Charge Account 

26 Broughton St., West 
Phone AD 2-3606 
SAVANNAH, GA. 



I'Jtc ulty to Attend Mceling 

Mr:; Ida J OudHdr-n. Dr. Cal- 
vin L Kliih and Dean T. C. 
MeycrH will attend tht* spring 
meeting of the Georgia Commit- 
tee on Cooperation In Teacher 
Education, which meets at At- 
lanta Unlverwlty on Thursday 
and Friday. May 2-3. 




rOM M r N I .SM — KIISSIAN 
-S'IVM;— l>r. i:iriier J. I»ean, 
('hairinaii iil llii' Di'iiitrliiieiil of 
Soeliil Si'leiiccs is shown delivi-r- 
liit; the fVIeii's Festival Filiiratlon 
AtldresH frnni the topic "Coiii- 
nninlsMi— irussian Style." 

riieiiUy Attend Meellnf; 

l)y. W, K, Payne, Walter Mi-r- 
cer, Wilton C, Scott, Ml.ss Althea 
Wllllam.s. J, B, Clemmon.s, Phillip 
Hampton, W, H, M. Bowens, Mrs. 
Ida J. Oud.scn. Dr. Culvin L. 
Klali. Dr. 13. K. Williams and 
Pilnce Ja(;kson. Jr., reiJrescnted 
Savimnah State College at the 
fieorgin Teachers and Educa- 
tion Assocoatlon meeting that 
was held In Macon. 

(irlll'lili, (iranllhig Attend 

Meeting 

Mrs, Yvonne T. GrantUng, in- 
structor In biology, and Dr. B. T, 
Orlfllth, chahinan. Department 
of Biology, attended the National 
Institute of Science In Washing- 
ton. D, C, April 9 through 13. 

I'ayne S|ieaks at "Y" 

Dr W. K, Payne was guest 
speaker at the Father-Son Ban- 
quet held at the Y.M.CA. on 
Saturday, April 13. 

Wilton C. Scott. Director of 
Public Relations and Prince 
Jackson. Jr., Alumni Secretary, 
attended the National Alumni 
Association Meeting held at 
Huston-Tlllotson College. Austin. 
Texas. April 25 through 27. 

Aliniiiii rrt-sent 

"(ie( -AcetiuainUMl" TrtiKrani 

The AUunnl "Get-Acquulnted 
Day" prograui was sponsored 
April 28 at 6:00 p.m. in Meldrlm 
Auditorium. All students, alumni 
and friends of the College were 
Invited to attend this program. 
A reception was lield in the lob- 
by of Richard R. Wright Hall 
hnmediately following the pro- 
gram. 

On Friday evening, April 26 
at 8:00 p.m. In Alfred E. Beach 
High School Auditorium, the Sa- 
vannah Chapter presented "The 
Return of the Junior Juniors." 
AU alumni, students and friends 
of the college were invited to 
support this show. The produc- 
tion was under the direction of 
Mrs. Sadie Steele, 

Alumni News 

Two scholarships of $100.00 
each will be given to a deserving 
senior of Sophronia Tompkins 
and Beach High School at the 
end of the school year by the 
Savannah Chapter. These schol- 
arships are to be given in addi- 
tion to the chapter's responsi- 
bility to the alumni scholarship 
fund, wliich is an essential part 
of the College's Scholarship pro- 
gram. Norman E. Moore, presi- 
dent of tile local chapter, is ap- 
pealing to eacli alumns to pay 
his dues for the year. 



Ella W. Fishf-r's 
Spccrh Piihlinhe*! 

A speech by Mrs. Ella W. Fi.sh- 
er, As.slstant Professor, Physical 
Education, Savannah State Col- 
lege was publi.shed recently In 
the magazine, Vital Speeche.s, 
publi.shed by City News Publish- 
ing Company, Inc., New York. 
New York. 

The addre-s.s, "The Action of 
Finer Womanhood," was deliver- 
ed at the All-College Assembly 
spon.sored by Rho Beta Chapter 
of the Zeta Phi Beta Sorority In 
ob.servance of Finer Womanhood 
week on Ferbuary 21, 1957. 



(ilriiinioiis SprukH 
At Mutli M<-<-lin^ 

J. B, Clemmons, Associate Pro- 
fessor and Chairman of the De- 
partment of Mathematics, was 
principal .speaker at the Regional 
Meeting of Mathematics and 
Science Teachers, iReglon 9 
which was held at Albany State 
College on Thursday, April 25. 
IIl.s address was entitled. "The 
Role of the Mathematics Teach- 
er in the World Today". Mr. 
(.'lemmons also served as Con- 
sultant in mathematics during 
the course of the meeting. 



Kii^'lisli 112 To l(<- 
OflVrrd 'I'liis .Sniiiinrr 

According to Information re- 
ceived from the office of Public 
Relations. English 412. a work- 
shop In Journalism, will be of- 
fered for four or eight weeks 
with five or ten quarter hours 
of credit respectively. 

This workshop is designed for 
elementary and high school 
teachers, personnel engaged In 
any phase of mass media com- 
munications, and students who 
liave completed English 410 — 
Journalism, or who have served 
two or more years on the student 
publication staff. 

Tlie workshop Includes areas 
such as the writing and editing 
of newspapers, magazines, house 
organs and pamphlets, the gath- 
ering and evaluation of news for 
newspapers, radio and television, 
studying and writing editorials 
and special features, and devel- 
oping public relation techniques. 

Hisiii<; EnrollmenlH 

('liallt'n«i;<> Students 

"Rising Enrollments and the 
Student" was the topic of the 
tri-regional conference held at 
MIT March 29-30, More than 300 
student leaders from 50 colleges 
in seven regions were represent- 
ed at tlie meeting chaired by 
Reginald Green. Provost Edward 
Eddy of the University of New 
Hampshire addressed delegates 
on "Rising Enrollments and 
Changing Campus Patterns." em- 
phasizing in his keynote speech 
tlie need for more active and re- 
sponsible student participation 
In meeting problems created by 
the pressures of increased en- 
rollments, citing self-discipline 
and orientation as two critical 
areas, Columbia University's As- 
sociate Provost William Fels 
stressed similar points In his 
address, Two panels of faculty 
and USNSA officers considered 
alternative approaches to the 
problems of rising enrollments 
and the probable future of stu- 
dent government programming 
in the face of this problem. 

Trades To Certify 

K.i'iilinufi! Iroiu ixige 1) 

Of the thirty-one students who 
are expected to complete their 
requirements in the area trade 
school, eight are from the ma- 
sonry department, four from the 
carpentry department, twelve 
from the shoe repairing depart- 
ment and leather craft, four 
from the radio department and 
three are from auto mechanics- 



159 Students Make Honor Roll 
Winter Quarter 

159 students made the honor roll with an average of 2.00 or 
above during the winter quarter of 1957. The students that had 
3.00 are: Betty Cumbess, Mildred W. Glover. John Mcintosh. Willie 
Mae Myers. Anne Postelt, Elolse Saxby. Lewis Walker, Julia Mae 
White. Ruthie S. Williams and Yvonne C. Williams. 

The following students made 2.40, Jones. Dorothy James — 2.33. 
2.00 averages and above: Arm- 
strong, Josle Pearl. 2.27. Aris. 
Hattie. H.— 2.33, Atterbury, De- 
lores — 2.00, Austin, James H, — 
2.67, Bacon, Ralza L.— 2,06. Ba- 
ker. James V.— 2.66, Baker. Ju- 
lia E.— 2.00. Vevens. Alice D.— 
2.55. Btllinglea. Monroe L.— 2.50. 
BIng, Margaret — 2,55. Black- 
shear, Frank D,— 2.00, Boles, 
Rosa Lee — 2.26. Boles. Florence 
Bacon— 2,17. Bonner, Susie— 2.33. 
Brower, Margaret — 2.72. Brown. 
Joseph — 2.00. Brown. Leroy, Jr, 
—2.05. Bryant, Ethel Mae— 2.00. 
Burrows, Queen E.— 2.00. Bush. 
Wesley J.— 2.00. Butler. Dorothy 
Rose— 2.50. Butler, Cora Lee— 
2.21, Carter. Frances— 2.44. Car- 
ter, Virginia— 2,50. Coleman, An- 
nie C— 2.66, Coleman. Theresa 
B,--2.00. Collins. Alvin— 2,33. 
Conyers, Commodore^2.11. Coo- 
ley. Bennie D,— 2.00. Crawford, 
Lucile— 2,41, Davis, Dorothy Dell 
—2.37, Davis Dorothy Ree— 2.00. 
Davis. Evelyn L.— 2,50. Davis, Na- 
thaniel — 2.11, Davis, Rosa Mae 
Stubbs— 2.00. Deen James E — 
2,38. Dllworth. Robert— 2,58. Doe. 
Gussle- 2,33, Dowers. Virginia— 
2.00. Edwards, Elizabeth— 2,00. 
Fagain. Celestine— 2.33, Fasion. 
Clyde V — 2.66, Farley. Delores— 
2,00, Flipper. Barbara— 2,00. Flip- 
per Blanche— 8,72. Fluellen, Ar- 
thur— 2.33. Ganaway, Frankie— 
2.73. Gatlin. Gwendolyn— 2.15. 
Grant. Julia Mae 2,27, Greed, 
William— 2.68. 

Hall, Jame-s— 2.37. Hamilton, 
Willie. Jr..— 2.33. Handy. Nettye 
— 2.44, Hardaway. Ann Dora — 
2.00. Harris, Josh— 2.00. Harrison. 
Willie F.— 2.00, Hatcher. Marsha, 
Dunn— 2,00. Haves. Carolyn— 
2.37. Henry. Betsy Cooper— 2.66. 
Hill, Em es tine— 2.66, Hooks, 
Olean— 2.33. Hooks, Yvonne O.— 
2.66. Horton. Willie J,— 2.73, Hub- 
bard. Ceola E— 2.00. Hutchinson. 
Robert— 2.05, Jackson. Henry— 
2.00, Jackson. Lester— 2,00, Jau- 
dan. Julia— 2.55. Jenkins. Rosa- 
lee— 2.00, Johnson, Gertrude— 
2.33, Johnson. Julia— 2.62, John- 
son, Nathaniel — 2.17, Johnson. 
Sarah— 2,00. Johnson, Vernedia — 



Whirlwind Tour for 
European Enthusiasts 

Students and teachers who 
would like to visit Europe this 
summer but cannot spare the 
usual 70 days for the trip are 
directed to the newest ETI Whirl- 
wind Tour, a 53 day tour July 
6-August 28. Leaving from New 
York, participants will arrive in 
France in time for Bastille Day 
festivities, will visit the French 
Riviera and Alps, con t n i u e 
through Germany. Austria, and 
Italy, travelling in ultra-modern 
Mercedes motor coaches. To and 
from the continent, they will 
enjoy a cruise on the S S. Nep- 
tunia. Priced at $780, the Whirl- 
wind Tour includes shipboard 
orientation, student guides in 
each country visited, lectures, ex- 
cursions, all accomodations and 
three meals per day. For details 
of this unique tour and appli- 
cations write to; ETI. 701 Seven- 
th Avenue. New York 36. New 
York. 



The local Trade Association is 
looking forward to having its 
annual Trade Ball on May 1ft, 
1957. This will climax the ac- 
tivities for the school term 1956- 
57. 



Loans to Teachers 
In a move to meet the expand- 
ing need for teachers and scien- 
tists. Senator Warren G. Magnu- 
son ID, Wash,t has introduced 
legislation setting up a loan pro- 
gram available to students in 
the higher educational institu- 
tions of the nation. 

Young men and women plan- 
ning careers in teaching, engi- 
neering, scientific and medical 
fields could borrow up to $750 
a year, or S5.000 for an entire 
college career, under the Mag- 
nuson bill presented to the Sen- 
ate of the Eighty-Fifth Congress. 
Loans would come from a 
$250,000,000 revolving fund creat- 



Jones. Thomas J. — 2.33. Julian. 
Delores — 2.17. Juhan. Willie M. 
—2.17. Lanier. Rose Ann— 2.66. 
Lee. Charles Henry. — 2.00. Lee. 
Ruth Ann— 2.27. Levine. Odell— 
2.00. Lewis Allen— 2.33. Lewis, 
Irving — 2.33. Locke. Armentna — 
2,00, London, Vivian— 2.00. Mack, 
Ethye— 2.55. Magwood. Genoris — 
2-00, Manigault. Rose Marie— 2.72, 
Mayo. Willie Lenora— 2.66. Mc- 
Call. Evelyn— 2,00. McCray. Ed- 
ith— 2.66, McPherson. M a b 1 e— 
2.00. Middlebrooks. Doris— 2.00. 
Miller. Edward— 2.27, Milton. 
Catherine — 2,27. Minis. Joseph — 
2.33. Mitchell. Joseph— 2.75, Mit- 
chell, Johnnie Lee D— 2.36, Mit- 
chell. Prince— 2.47. 

Mob ley. Robert— 2,27. Mole. 
Richard R. 2.00. Moody. Barbara 
— 2,00. Moore. Doris — 2.55. Moore, 
Eudora P.— 2.25, Moore. Richard 
A— 2,06. Moton. Katherine— 2.00. 
Nelson. Earl— 2,33, Norwood. 
Gladys— 2.18, Osgood. Shirley— 
2.66, Owen, Annie B.— 217, Pelot, 
Ernestine. 2.16. Powell. Maudie 
M.— 2.66. Pratt, Louis— 2.44. Pugh, 
Gordie— 2.00, Quarterman, Wil- 
helmina— 2,00. Reeves, Author— 
2.10, Revels. Sara M— 2.00. Rey- 
nolds. Sara— 2,93. Richardson. 
Rose Marie — 2.40. Roberson. 
Sherman— 2.37, Roberts. Nathan- 
iel B.— 2.27, Rogers, Annie J.— 
200. Scott. Arthur— 2.00, Eneed, 
Lillie— 2.33, Steele. Pender— 2.64, 
Stephens. Betty Lou — 2.10. Story. 
Joan V.~2.00. Stripling. Kay F. 
—2.66. Taylor. Lily Mae— 2.66. 
Thomas. Henton— 2.66. Thornton, 
Grover— 2.05. Tooks, Jacqueline 
—2,00. Tyler, Hubert— 2.00, Var- 
nedoe. Leroy^2.50, Wallace, Lil- 
lian— 2.00. Washington. Delores 
Jr.— 2.00. Waters, Warner— 2.00, 
Weaver, Odell— 2.00, West. Bettye 
Ann— 2.00. W e s 1 1 e y, Bernide— 
2.00. Weston, C h ar 1 e s — 2.38, 
White, Gladys e— 2.00. Wilbon, 
Geraldyne— 2,60, Williams, Ge- 
neva C— 2.11, Wimams, Helen D. 
—2,33. Williams, Katie M. 2.44, 
Williams, Louis— 2.00. Woods, 
Hazel— 200. Woods. Thomas — . 
—2.42. Wright. Julia M. 2.72. 
Wynn. Prince— 2.00. 

Tri Semester Plan 

Unless some other method is 
found to alleviate the crowded 
classroom conditions at Florida 
State University, students may 
be faced with the prospects of 
more night and Saturday classes. 

Looking toward the future, Dr. 
Hugh Stickler, head of the edu- 
cational research department, 
admitted the possibility of a tri- 
semester plan. The scholastic 
year would be divided into three 
16-week semesters. According to 
this plan. 48 weeks would be 
equivalent to a regular scholas- 
tic year. 

Dr. Stickler noted the possi- 
bilities and limitations of such 
a plan: 

It would serve more students 
with less equipment. 

Graduation would be possible 
in three years instead of the 
regular four. 

Vacations would be only four 
weeks a year. 

The plan is not part of the 
present day educational culture 
pattern. 

Summer work would be im- 
possible. 

It would cause a lack of time 
for maturing factors of a student 
in college. 



ed by the measure, with students 
being given 15 years for repay- 
ment. The ioans would bear the 
same interest rates as other gov- 
ernment obligations. 

Before a loan could be made, 
however, certification would be 
necessary from the educational 
institution "that it has found 
the applicant quaUfied for such 
course of study or training and 
that it is wilhng to admit him." 



35 



Mav. 1957 



SOCIAL WHIRL AT SSC 



THE TIGER'S ROAU 



Rev. and Mrs. A. L. Lee an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Ida to Mr. Eunice E. 
Lasseter. 

Mrs. Lasseter is a senior ma- 
joring in home economics. She 
is a member of Sigma Gamma 
Rho Sorority. 

Mr. Lasseter is affiliated with 
the Trades Department here at 
Savannah State College. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Dawson 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter Lizzie Ann to Mr. 
Effort Scruggs. 

Miss Dawson is a freshman 
majoring in elementary educa- 
tion. 

Mr, Scruggs is an industrial 
education major and is a mem- 
ber of Kappa Alpha Psi Fra- 
ternity. 




QUEEN FOR AN HOUR— Miss 
Barbara Flipper, B a s i 1 e u s of 
Alpha Gamma Chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha is shown crowning 
Miss Janet Colvin, a freshman, 
who won the title "(Jueen for an 
Hour" because she answered 
more questions correctly on the 
quiz program than ony of the 
other contestants. 



Manager: "Now, now Smith. 
what's the customer's com- 
plaint?" 

Clerk: "It's not a complaint, 
sir; he wants two shoes that 
squeak in the same key." 




DINNER JACKETS 

Gleaming white, wrinkle 
ond spot resistont fabric! 

19.95 







Black Dtess Shoes 


S.95 up 






Cummeibunds 


8.»8 



4^ 



Open Every Night Til 9 o'clock 
CBOSSHOADS SHOPPING CENTFR 



Mr. and Mrs. Lenard Rogers 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter. Annie to Mr- 
Marcus Shellman. 

Miss Rogers is a junior ma- 
joring in elementary education. 
Mr. Shellman is a Senior major- 
ing in mathematics. Mr. Shell- 
man is the son of Mrs. Annie 
Brady. 

Mr. and Mrs. EUo Whiting an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daughter Gloria to Mr. Gerue 
Ford. 

Miss Whiting is a freshman 
majoring in elementary educa- 
tion. She is a member of thr 
College Band, the Creative Dance 
group and the Art Club. 

Mr. Ford is a Senior majoring 
in mathematics. He is a Car- 
toonist for the Tiger's Roar, a 
member of Alpha Phi Alpha Fra- 
member of Alpha Phi Delta Fra- 
ternity, 

.{3 Sliidoiils 
Join Greekfloni 

Thirty-five students were able 
to cross the "burning sands" 
and enter into Greekdom during 
the recent probation period here 
at Savannah State College. 

The members of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Sorority were happy to 
welcome six into their sister- 
hood. Tliey are: Dorothy Ken- 
dall. Gladys White. Helen Wil- 
liams, Louvenia Young. Delores 
Burns, and Carolyn Stafford. 

The members of the Ivy Leaf 
Club are Jacquelyn Smith. Jua- 
nita Baker. Justine Thomas. Iris 
Lee Parrish. Julia Taibert and 
Ethel Bryant. 

During the time that the AKA 
worms were trying to reach their, 
goal in Greekdom, another group 
of young ladies was striving 
also. They were the Delta bar- 
barians. 

The members of Delta Sigma 
Theta rejoiced in welcoming 
these new Neophytes who are: 
Alice Bevans, Emily Chisolm, 
Annie Frazier, Yvonne Hooks. 
Gwendolyn Gatlin. Grace O'neal. 
Shirley Tennant, Gladystene 
Thomas and Peola Wright. 

The members of the Pyramid 
Club are Cora Butts. Frankie 
Ganaway, Constance Gissentan- 
ner. Rose Lanier, Elise Saxby. 
Jacquelyn Walker and Juliette 
West. 

There were eight Sigma worms 
who reached their goal and re- 
ceived warm welcomes by the 
members of Sigma Gamma Sor- 
ority. They are: Jacquelyn Tooks, 
Jimmie Colson, Minnie Shep- 
hard, Minnie Hagan, Sarah Rev- 
els, Odell Levine, Helen Daily 
and Willene Watson. 

The new Auroras are Rebecca 
Gray. Ruth Lee. Ehzabeth Wil- 
liams, Susie Bonner. Mary Bon- 
ner. Delores Cooper, Lillle Sneed. 
Inez Bacon. Annie Owens, and 
Lucille Murray. 

The members of Zeta Phi Beta 
Sorority welcomed three into the 
Acrehian Club. They are: Jean- 
nette Baker, Leiia Moore, and 
Estella Megget. 

Those ten young men known 
as Alpha Dogs have finally, after 
days of hard labor, reached the 
heart of their beloved brothers, 
the members of Alpha Phi Al- 
pha Fraternity. 

The Alpha Neophytes are: 
Robert Tindal. E. Gunnar Mil- 
ler. Richard Fitzgerald. Rui*us 
Harmon. Willie J. Horton, Gor- 
die Pugh, Herman Whing. Wil- 
lie C. Hamilton, Harris Camp- 
bell and Alphonso Golden. 

There are three new Sphinx- 
men. They are Arthur Reeves. 
Nathaniel Johnson, and Julius 
Browning. 

The members of Kappa Alpha 
Psi Fraternity were glad to wel- 
come two Neophytes into the 
fraternity; namely: Sammy 
White and Nathaniel Green. 

The Kappas were also happy 
to welcome seventeen members 
into the Scrollers Club. They 
are: Andrew Russel, Edward Bat- 




Page .5 



A 



.f'!T!l\^,V^f 







A. K. A. WOKMS— TlirM' A. K, A. Wi.nns win. hiMNum- Siirois 
diirmK (lu- hisl probiUlnii ii.tI.mI ;.r.- howliiB (o llicii- iuos( iiol.le 
and exiillcd (IriTk >is(,.r,s. IToni li-lt lo i1b1,I Chidvs IVIillr Is sliown 
ll.iyii.i; Iwr rrs|i,.,ls l<, Shirl,-, rh.Muns; Dorudly K,.»dal Is luralliB 
to K:iv l-r:iii,cs Slrl|iliui; :Hi<l l.ioiioiii Miiyii; n,.],.,, Wllllanis Is 
doing thf lit>iu)i- (o Shirley 41\t:iMid. 



SIGMA WOHMS— 'llivsr Siniiia \V„i ins nossfd (In- liiii'iiiiiK 
sands into (irci-Udoin dlirinK llii- lasl pi-olialiiiii )iri-i<id. ■fhcsi- ioriiH'r 
Auroras aro fnini li-l'l Ici riclil .llniniic Culsoii. Odi'll l.i'viiiv, lli'lm 
Daily. .lacgui-lyn Toc.ks. VVillcnr Walscm, IMIiiiiii' .Shi-|iliri(l and 
Sarah Revels. Nol shown is Miiniie lla(;an. 




^w: 



ALPHA DOGS— These are cifhl ol the tni "Alpha I»oks" who 
were former Sphnixmen. who urn- rrccnlly iiuliirlcd hito Alpha- 
dom. They are frnin It-It ((i rii;hl: (iordjc I'iikIi. Kdward G, Miller. 
Willie C. Hamilton. Kulus Mannoii. Uolierl Titidal. Richard Fitz- 
gerald, Willie Horton. and Harris ('amphcll. Not shown arc Herman 
Whing and Alphonso fiiddcn. Shown In Ihc background is Neo- 
phyte Daniel Washington. 

IViuK' Sliulnils 
Make lour 

The cla.ss In shop management 
under the supervision of Mr. 
Tharpe toured several schools In 
Georgia and South Carolina on 
April 26, 1957. The -students left 
Savannah State College at 6:30 
a.m. and arrived at Demark, 
South Carolina at approximately 
8:30 a.m. 

The main object of this tour 
was to observe shops, arrange- 
ment of equipment In shops, ad- 
ministration from the Instruc- 
tional point of view, and to get 
a general knowledge of what was 
happening in other school shops 
in Georgia and other .state-s. 

After .spending approximately 
two hours exploring each .shop 
at the Trade Area School in De- 
mark. South Carolina, the group 
journeyed to Lucy Laney High 
School in Augusta, Georgia. 



International Correspondence 
Urged 

The Foreign Exchange Sub- 
Commi.ssion under the chair- 
manship of Gloria Stuart is 
sponsoring a program of inter- 
national correspondence. Since 
the main goal of this sub-com- 
mission is to further interna- 
tional understanding through 
the exchange of ideas between 
American and foreign students, 
the chairman has requested that 
interested American students 
submit a brief resume including 
name, address, age. interests, and 
other relevant information to 
assist the chairman and her 
group in "matching" potential 
correspondents. Direct resumes 
to College of St. Rose, Albany, 
N. Y. 

tie, Roland James, James Deen, 
Mark Grant, Earl Beard, Syl- 
vester Campbell. Leroy Brown, 
Jesse Carter. Marion Dingle. Wil- 
liam Golden. James Hall, Cleve- 
land Holmes. Joseph Mitchell. 
Sampson Roberts. Henry West- 
ley and Irving White. 

The members of Omega Psi 
Phi Fraternity extended a hand 
to welcome five young men, who 
were initiated into the Lampodas 
Club. They are: Lavem Carter, 
Roosevelt Williams. Charles H. 
Lee. Irving Lewis and Grant 
Cooper. 



Teacher: "Tommy, tell me 
where elephants are found." 

Tommy: "Elephants are such 
very large animals they hardly 
ever get lo-st" 



Teacher: "Ginny, if you have 
ten potatoes and must divide 
them equally among seven peo- 
ple, how would you do it? 

Ginny: "I'd mash them." 



East Still Bastion 
Of F<>rc'igii 
Laiiy-uaues 

A svirvey of 971 American col- 
lege,'- and universities reveals 
that the East remains a bastion 
of modern foreign languages 
leaehlng, particularly In the 
numbers of different languages 
offered students. Of the top 11 
collegiate language centers In 
the nation, six were found to be 
111 tile East, three In the Mid- 
west, and two In the Far West. 
l''ar In fri nt Is Columbia Uni- 
versity where 41 huiKimges were 
being tniiRht during the 1954- 
55 period of the unique survey. 
Second and third ranking insti- 
tutions were Harvard, teaching 
'M dirtereni modern languages, 
and Yale, teacillng 25. 

The survey was conducted by 
the IforelKn LunKUage Program 
ot the Modern Language Asso- 
ciation of America which sot out 
tour years ago to make the most 
Intensive language fact-finding 
survey in the history ol the Unt- 
ied States. The survey unearthed 
iiumy other inteiestlng facts 
about languages in American in- 
stitutions of higher learning, 
some eonfirniing existing be- 
liefs, utiiers quite startling to 
edueiitor.s. 

Perhaps most startling oT all 
was the fact tiiat 311 institutions 
reported they offer no modern 
foreign language instruction at 
all. while '11)3 -almo.st exactly 
lialf of tlu> 1171 re|)ortlng_snid 
Hiiy offer no otlier foi'elgn lan- 
'■iiage Instruction than In 
l''reneh, H|juiilsli, and Oerman. 

The survey confirmed the tact 
that I''rench remains the most 
luvoi'ed f ]• e I g n language In 
America. A total of 1105 Institu- 
tions of the !)7I reiiorted In.struc- 
tlon In It'reneh. However, Span- 
ish had climbed to a close second 
by the 1I1B4-B6 acttdomlc year, 
being taught In 807 institutions, 
ii .scant 3B .schools behind French. 
Oernmn stood third with 825 
.schools, and Italian fourth with 
212. 

'I'he influence of thc^ Soviet 
Union's ijo.sltlon in the modern 
world Is clearly reflected in the 
tact that Ru.s.sian Is now taught 
In 183 .schools, making It the 
titth-ranking modern language 
taught In the U.S. After Ru.s.sian 
the number of institutions otter- 
ing each Individual language fell 
off .sharply. Portuguese running 
a weak sixth with 60 centers, 
and .Swedish with 31. 

In a survey prologue. Professor 
William R. Parker, recently re- 
signed as Executive Secretary 
of the MIA and now on the In- 
diana University EnglLsh facul- 
ty, notes that 72 per cent ot the 
world's total population— some 
one billion, nine hundred million 
person.s — .speak as natives a lan- 
guage other than "those usually 
taught In American colleges and 
universities." 

The survey gives graphic evi- 
dence of this. Chinese, .spoken 
by some 600,000,000 persons, tor 
example. Is taught In only 29 
schools. Japanese, spoken by 
100,000,000 Is ottered by only 22 
ln.stltutlons, Korean Iwlth 32,- 
000.000 speakers) by only 20. 
Hindu-Urdu, spoken by 150,000,- 
000 persons In India, Is listed by 
only six Institutions, and Malay, 
spoken by another 70,000.000, by 
only five institutions. 

In fact, the survey — listing 78 
world languages spoken by a mil- 
lion or more speakers natively — 
show.s that 58 languages are 
taught by five or fewer schools. 
Ot this 66, a total of 27— includ- 
ing such great tongues as Java- 
nese 141 million speakers), Ma- 
rathi i28 millions(. Gujarati (20 
million). Kavarese (15 millions, 
Hausa (nine millions), Swahili 
(eight millions), and others — are 
taught nowhere at all in the 
United States. 

The top 11 collegiate language 
centers, according to the survey, 
are Columbia. 41: Harvard. 26: 

IContinlwd on I'age 8> 



Page ft . 

Savannah Stale Scores 59 [V»inls 
To Win S.i:.A.(;. Track Me«;t 

Sparked by Sammy Whltr-'.s 18 polnta, the Savannah State 
Tigers breezed past Paine College, Morris College, Albany State 
College Clatlln College, and Florida Normal College to take first 
place In every event except the mile run. the 22(1 yard run, the 
dlscu.s, the Javelin and the ,shot put. In a meet In which first place 
counts as 6 points, second place as 3 points and third place as 1 
point. Savannah State racked up .'>D polnLs. Paine College of 
Augusta. Georgia placed second with 36 points, Clatlln College of 
Paine finished second and third 
respectively. 

Ulysses Stanley of Savannah 
pole vaulted feet 6 Inches to 
win (he pole vault. Alex Kenner 
of Paine and John Oreen of Clat- 
lln flnl.shed second and third. 

Arthur Wll.son of Clatlln to,ssed 
the discus no feet 4'a Inches 
(o win (he throw, Thomas Snow- 
den of Paine jjlaeed sei!ond and 
(Jharle;: Gldman of Morris placed 
third. Alfred Walker ol Claflln 
lo.™ed (lie Javelin 100 feet to 
lake first honors In the Javelin 
throw. Comer Dicks of Paine fin- 
ished second and Wilson of Claf- 
lln placed third. 
Savannah State w(]n the mile 



Sammy White 




Oranijcburg, Hoiilli Carolina 
placi'd third with ;i:i points and 
Morris College of .Sumter. Koulh 
Carolina placed fourth wllli 
points. 

Charles Ashe won the 120 high 
liurclles In 10.2 seconds and Snm- 
iny While finished second In the 
rh'st event of the meet to give 
aaviinnah (I iwlnls. Grayson 
Bcriuird of Claflln finished third 
In this event. Louis .lumes and 
Henry Wesley of Savannah Stale 
(Inlshetl first an.J se(uuicl respec- 
tively In the 100 yard dash. Louis 
James van the distance In 10,1 
seconds. Joe Scott of Paine Col- 





IHysses Stanley 
relay in 3 minutes 14 seconds. 
Claflln and Paine College fln- 
Isheil second unci third respec- 
llvely. Arthur Wll.son of Claflln 
won the shot put. Charles Good- 
man of Morris placed second and 
Alfred Walker of Clatlln placed 
third. 

Ihls Is Savannah State's fifth 
consecutive sweep of the S.E.A.C. 
(rack crown. Savannah's next 
(rack meet will be at Tuskegee 
Institute this month. 



THE TI GER'S ROAR 

Tijieis r)«'f«al 
Seats 11-7; (t-.i 

By Julius Hrcjwning 

The Savannah State Collegt- 
"TiKer.s" won their second and 
third game of the season by beat- 
ing South Carolina Area Trade 
School U-7 and 6-3 In Denmark, 
South Carolina. The tigers dis- 
played their hitting power In the 
first game with Louis Ford and 
Ray Fuller supplying the power. 
Ray Fuller collected with a trip- 
le In the first Inning with a mate 
aboard and Louis Ford hit his 
first home-run of the season in 
the third with a man on base. 
Willie Ludden won his second 
game of the season without a 
defeat. 

The Tigers were never in ser- 
ious trouble in the second game, 
because the ace of the mound 
staff. Moses King, could do noth- 
ing wrong. King struck out the 
first five men to face him and 
the hitting of Albert Lee, Robert 
Porter, Ray Fuller, Earl Nelson, 
and Louis Ford completely sub- 
dued the opposition. King helped 
his own cause by collecting three 
.singles and struck out fourteen 
batters, the highest for a "Tiger" 
pitcher this season. 
Sports 
SS.C, Track Results Points 

Savannah State College 59 

Paine College 36 

Claflln College 33 

Murrl.s College 8 

Fla. Normal College 

Albany State 

S.E.A.C. Meet 

Charlie Ashe, High Hurdlers, 
—1st. and Sammy White High 
Hurdlers, 2nd. 

Louis James 100 yd. dash— 1st. 
and Henry Wesley, 100 yd, dash. 
3rd. 

Andeison Kelley, 440 yd. run^ 
1st, and Freddie Walker. 440 yd. 
lun. 3rd. 

Thomas Adams. 880 run, 1st, 
and Anderson Kelly, 2 ml. run— 
2nd, 

SS.C. 1 mi. relay— 1st, 
Alabama State Relays 

Cleveland Holmes. Broad Jump 
—4th. Sammy White. 220 Low 
Hurdler — 2nd. 

Charlie Ashe. High Hurdler— 
3rd and Sammy White. High 
Jump, 6' 2"— 1st, 



May, 1957 



Louis Jitines 



lege placed second In Ihc 100 
yard dash. 

Anderson Kelly won the 44(1 
yard dash in 55 seconds. Lurry 
lUovette of Paine Collet;e finished 
iiccond and Freddie Walker 
liL-amed up with Kelly to give 
lilavannah 6 points for tills event. 
The mile run was won by Hor- 
luce Holmes of Pnlnc, John Clroen 
imd Frank White of Claflln re- 
iipectlvely. finlslied second and 
third. 

Sammy White jvunped 22 feet 
to win tlie broad j\niip. Cleve- 
land Holmes finished second to 
add 8 more points to Savannah'i' 
total. George Richardson of 
Paine placed third. Sammy 
White of Savannah jumped 6 
feet 2 inches to win tlie higii 
jump. Love Whelcher of Paine 
finished second and Thomas Ad- 
ams of Savannah won third 
place. Thonias Adams came back 
to win the 880 yard dash in 2 
minutes. 22 seconds, Robert 
Wimberly and Frank White of 
Paine finished second and third. 
The 220 yard dasli was won 
by Edward Johnson of Claflin 
in 23 seconds. Joe Scott and 
Coner Dicks of Paine finished 
second and third. Horace Holmes 
of Paine won the 2 mile run. 
Anderson Kelly of Savannah fin- 
ished second Jind Frank Pain? 
finished third. Sammy White 
won the 220 low hurdles in 26 
seconds. Charles Ashe of Sa- 
vannah and Henry Phinizy of 



SPORTS 
III K<^virM 

By Julius Itrowiiintv 

BASEBALL — Tile Milwaukee 
Braves got off to a fast start in 
tlie National League, winning 
eleven of tlieir first thirteen 
games. 

Junior Gilliam. Dodger's lead- 
ing hitter last season. Is leading 
tl\e Dodgers" batsmen again this 
season . , . Ruben Gonu'z of the 
New York Giants is the leading 
Negro pitcher in tlie major lea- 
gues with foiu' wins and one de- 
feat . . .Gen Baker has been trad- 
ed to the Pirates. The Chicago 
Cubs in return get Dale Long 
and Lee Walls . . . Stan Musial 
of the St, Louis Cards and Ted 
Williams of the Red Sox are 
leading the National and Ameri- 
can leagues In batting, 

BOXING— Sugar Ray Robin- 
son knocked out Gene Fulmer 
in 1:27 of tile fifth round to win 
the Middleweight crown for the 
fourth time. 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers lost this season's opening 
baseball game 6-2 to Edward 
Waters College of Jacksonville. 
Fla. Moses King went all the way 
for the defeat. 

The Tigers won their first 
game of the season as Willie 
Ludden, young right hander. 
held the Scats of South Carolina 
Area Trade to nine liits. while 
his teanunates pounded out 
nineteen hits for a 17-4 victory. 
Johnson was the losing pitcher. 
In the second game of the two- 
game series, tlie Scats scoring 
nine unearned runs on thirteen 
errors by the loose Tiger de- 
fense won 13-3. Scott won the 



INTRAMIIRALS 

Softball Standings 
Results of Alabama Relays 

Fla, A.&.M.U- .. 42 pts. 

Prairie View College 41 pts. 

Tennessee State 33 pts. 

Alabama State 12 pts. 

Savannah State ,, 11 pts. 

game. Moses King, who relieved 
Roland James in the second inn- 
ing, was the loser. 

TRACK —Savannah State 
Tigers, behind the eighteen point 
effort of Sammy White won the 
S.E.A.C. track crow3i for the 
fifth consecutive year. Thomas 
Adams, Anderson Kelley, Charles 
Ashe, Ulysses Stanley, Cleveland 
Holmes. Louis James, and Henry 
Westley were the other winners 
for the Tigers. 

Sammy White and Charles 
Ashe teamed together to get ten 
and one-half points at the Ala- 
bama State Relays. S a m m y 
White jumped 6 ft. 2 in. to win 
first place in the high jump. 
Charles Ashe won third place 
in the 120 and 180 hurdles. 

On April 6. Lucy Laney of Au- 
gusta defeated Alfred E. Beach 
and Thompkins of Savannah in 
a dual track meet. Jenkins of 
Thompkins won first place in 
the 120 and 180 hurdles. 

The Savannah State Track 
team participated in the Tus- 
keegee Relays May 3-4 in Tus- 
kee gee, Ala. 

5Ien's Day Festival Sports 
The faculty blasted the Trade 
and Industries 20-13. Dean N. R. 
Pieeman led the attack with 
three home runs. Coach Ross 
Pearley added a solo homer in 
the fifth inning. George B. Wil- 
liams pitched all the way for 
the winning faculty. William 
Golden was the losing hurler. 





PLAY BALL — Robert (Jumbo) Butler, Savannah State's left 
fielder is shown getting set to get another hit in a game with 
Edward Waters College of Jacksonville, Florida. The catcher is an 
unidentified Edward Waters player. The Umpire is Curtis Flood. 
star third baseman of the Savannah Redlegs. Edward Waters won 
the game 5-2. 

t 

mM 

STRIKE ONE— Leroy Brown, one of Savannah State's star re- 
ceivers, is .shown gelting^ set to relay the baseball to his pitcher 
after the pitcher had just finished tossing him a perfect strike. 
This action took place in the Edward Waters-Savannah State game 
which was won by Edward Waters. Curtis Flood of the Savannah 
Redlegs is the umpire. 

1ili**iiiiiii>nltt ^'^^ congress to formulate the 
nil ailllll cll?< policies of the Association for 
Soil l>'lll ^^^ ^^^^ academic year and elect 
■^ *" national officers who will carry 
Sliill<lill**'S *^"^ "-'^^ legislative mandates en- 
^ acted by the student government 
(Girls) representa'ive. Guest of foreign 
Team Won Lost student unions, educational con- 
Red Soxs 2 sultants and members of the 

Blue Jays 1 1 press will be invited to observe 

Bon Tons 1 1 the democratic processes mani- 

White Persians fested in the Congress, which 
provides workshop settings in 

' Boys 1 which student leaders of this 

Team Won Lost country can meet and discuss 

Kappas 4 1 mutual problems and programs. 

Rough Riders 3 1 Keynoting the 10th Congress 

Omegas 1 2 will be Dr, Buell Gallagher. 

Alphas , 1 President. City College of New 

Seniors York. Accommpanying Dr. Gal- 
All Stars 1 1 lagher on the speaker's platform 
will be other prominent states- 
Tenth Congress Site— men. delegates, and world lead- 
University of Michigan ers. Students participating in 
"The American Student-Pro- Congress will join the celebra- 
file and Promise." The 10th Na- tion of USNSA's ten years of 
tional Student Congress, will be service to the educational com- 
held on the University of Michi- munity and witness the begin- 
gan campus August 20-30. More ning of another decade of stu- 
than 1000 delegates will attend dent leadership. 









TIGERS BASEBALL TEAM— Seated from left to riijht are the 
members of ihe 1!»57 Savannah State Tiger's Baseball squad. The 
players are Earl Nelson, Jesse Carter. Ray Fuller. Robert Canty, 
Julius Smith. Robert Sibert. John Johnson. Manager, Robert Por- 
ter. Ulysses Stanley, Benjamin Sommerset, Moses King. Rupbert 
Napier. Roland James. Al Lee, Moses Calhoun. Robert Butler, Wil- 
liam Scott, Willie Ludden, and Sammy Richardson. Trainer. Seated 
in the Center are Curtis Flood and Chico Cardenas, members of 
the Savannah Redlegs baseball team. Not shown are Louis Ford 
and Nathaniel Davis. 



3? 



Mav. 1957 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



The Spotlight 

By Ernestine Hiil 
This picture of Jeannette Mir- 
iam Baker was taken a year ago 
when she graduated from Evans 
County High School. Claxton. 
Georgia. I feel that this picture 
is appropriate in that all over 
the United States other High 
school seniors are preparing to 
make this all-important step. 

Let us look into Ihe life of 
one of the many young ladies 
who felt that a high school edu- 
cation was not enough. What 
she has accomplished should in- 
spire other young people to fol- 
low in her footsteps. 

Tn a year's time at Savannali 
State College. Jeannette has 
been accepted as a member of 
Ihe Arconean Club of the Rho 
Beta Chapter. Zeta Phi Sorority, 
was voted financial secretary of 




Jeannette M. Baker 

the Pr'ihmm cla.ss and ^kcte I 
treasurer of t';c Camilla Hubert 
Hall House Council. 

It was nut surprising to me 
to hear v, fellow classmate of 
Jeannette's remark that, "When 
that girl speaks in dormitory 
council meetings, everybody lis- 
tens". Jeannette has a dynamic 
personality and she is one of the 
persons you can put on your list 
of names of people who are 
■going places". 

Jeannette's hobbies are cook- 
ing, sewing, and meeting all 
kinds of people. While interview- 
ing Jennette she said, "I like 
to participate in all sports and 
campus activities in which I can 
contribute something. I particu- 
larly like public speaking and 
church activities". After she 
made this statement no doubt 
was left i nmy mind as to the 
fine person she is. 

Jennette plans to major in 
home economics, specializing in 
foods and nutrition, which will 
prepare her for being a die- 
titian . 

This summer Jeannette will 
work at the Parkway Child Care 
Center in New York City, Wher- 
ever you may go Jeannette, re- 
member that THE SPOTLIGHT 
IS ON YOU. 

Man Of Year 

(('oiiliitiiftl fnini iiagf U 

and certificate of merit for most 
active participant in college 
Y. M. C. A.. 1955-56; Member 
Student advisory committee. 
1956-57; Vice-president. Y. M 
C. A.. 1956-57: received the M. 
M. Kennickell award for excel- 
lence in journalism. 1956. 

Mclver was also awarded the 
medal of honor for excellent per- 
formance as editor of Tiger's 
Roar, 1955-56. He was given the 
year book award for excellent 
service. 1955-56. He was chair- 
man of the Religious Emphasis 
Week publicity committee for 
1957. He served as chairman of 
the publicity committee, 1956. 
He was General Chairman of the 
1957 Men's Festival and Superin- 
tendent of the Sunday School 
for the 1956-57 academic year. 



Teacher: "Bob. make a senten- 
ce using the word fascinate." 

Bob: "My shirt has ten bat- 
ons but I can only fasten eight." 



Leading Jazz Men On 
iNew School Of Jazz 

Announcement of faculty ap- 
pointments to the new School of 
Jazz in Lenox. Mass., was made 
by John Lewis, Executive Direc- 
tor of the school. 

Some of the most Important 
names in modern jazz will head 
the faculty of the new school 
which will take over the musical 
leadership of the Tanglewood 
area in western Massachusetts 
when the Boston Symphony de- 
parts on August 11th. 

John "Dizzy" Gillespie, who, 
with the late Charlie Paiker, Is 
considered one of the key crea- 
live influences in modern jazz, 
will teach trumpet. Oscar Peter- 
son. Canadian born pianist and 
one of the stars of "Jazz at the 
Philharmonic." will teach piano 
as will John Lewis who Is pianist 
and musical director of the Mod- 
ern Jazz Quartet. Ray Brown, 
many-time poll winner as the 
top jazz bass man. will teach 
that instrument; Max Roach, for 
a half dozen years accorded a 
place .imong the best jazz drum- 
mers, and leader of his own 
group, will instruct in drums. 
Herb Ellis, of the Cscar Peterson 
Trio, will teach quitar. and Milt 
Jackscn. recording artist and 
member of the Modern Jazz 
Quartet, will be In charge of 
vibraharp. Heading composition 
work will be trombone player 



Bill Russo known for his Stan 
Kenton arrangements and his 
recent ballet score. "The World 
of Alclna." Mr. Russo will be as- 
sisted by Jimmy Gluffi-e. leader 
of his own trio and known both 
as a composer and expert per- 
former on clarinet, tenor and 
baritone saxophone. Other fac- 
ulty members who have been ac- 
tive in composition will also In- 
struct In that subject. 

History of Jazz will be present- 
ed by Marshall W, Stearns. 0\in- 
genhelm Fellow, author of "The 
Story of Jazz" and executive 
Director of the Institute of Jazz 
Studies. 

Jule Foster. Associate Profes- 
sor of Music at Texas Techno- 
logical College, will be Dean. 
Mr. Lewis said. The other fac- 
ulty appointments will be au- 
noimced within a moirth. 

The School of Ja-zz. Inc.. Is a 
non-profit organization formed 
by jazz musicians, crltcls and 
writeis. It will hold Its first 
session this coming sununer 
at the Berkshire Music Barn, 
adjacent to Music Inn, and will 
make use of the neighboring 
dormitory facilities of the Bos- 
ton Symphony Orchestra. En- 
rollment this year will be limited 
to 40 musicians and 20 auditors 
t non-playing students). 

A Bulletin of cour.ses and full 
information nmy be obtained 
by writing to Stephanie Barber, 
School of Jazz. Lenox. Muss. 




IN TMH S\VIN(;-.Iaines Wllalie.v ami .hilla Talherl Rcl lull, 
Ihe swIUK nl llihiBs ilurini; Ihe Western ('allure Hall that was 
slHHiMUcil hy Ihe \>'eslern rallnre classes Ml' I\lr. A. reaeack. In 
Ihe haekcniiniil Is Willie I.esler anil Ills Riiesl. 



(!a|)il:il Vii'liiirs 

IMiiinlaiiis l*ro|>osiit 

Mr, James W Austin, Vice 
President. Traffic and Sales of 
Capital Airlines, will testify be- 
fore the Civil Aeronautics Board 
on or about March 11). eonceru- 
Ing their proposal lor special 
student rates. The USNSA News 
I See No. 01 1 errouemisly anuomi- 
ced that Capital hud Klven up 
Its propo.sal In the face of formal 
protest by other airlines. 



USNSA has communicated 
with Ml', Austin to state Its posl- 
llon legardlni! low cost student 
travel In this country and its 
conccin for stutlent economic 
welfare. Stud e n t governments 
who desire to express tlielr op- 
Ions on this proposal should 
wi'lte directly to Capital Airlines. 



Moron: "I was wondering 
whether to .shoot across the 
street or cut up the alley." 





LAST CALL FOR STICKLERS! 

Wf'rt' utiil .shelliiifi out $:^.'» for every .Suckl.-r wr 
accept— iind we're Htili accoptinn plenly! Mul 
if you want to lul yourself in, you've (^ul In sliirl 
."^liekling NOW! Sticklers are Himple riddles with two-word 
rhyming an.swer.s. Both words must have the Hiime number of 
syllables. Send your Sticklers (as many hh you want — the more 
vou send, the better your chance of winning!) to H.ippv-'Ioi-- 
Lucky, Box 67A,Mt. Vernon. N,Y. NOW! 'PODAYII'KONTO! 



HAl-5 A SAII LAKE CITY B0S1? 





WHAI 


J AN ASPIRIN PACIORYt 


jjjiTo 


tifi 




^^^ 


if,'.- ■*■ 


■■r^^r^rmf^, -^ uw/ 


z:. "::. 


/'(// M,n 



„„.r 


A HO-.ftlAi FOB PF55IMI5fSI 


( 


®^ 


f 
i 


}^^^Rl 


r 


Cynic Clinic 



YOU'VE PROBABLY HEARD of torch songs (music to cry 
by), Air Force songs (music to fly by), and Aloha songs 
(music to bye-byej. The Lucky Strike song is music t(j 
buy by: it's a pretty ditty that's devoted strictly to Luckies. 
Naturally, that makes it a Cheerful Earful! It reminds you 
that Luckies are tops and that better taste is the pleasin' 
reason. Luckies' taste comes from fine tobacco— mild, good- 
tasting tobacco that's TOASTED to taste even better. So, 
as the jingle says, "Light up a Lucky, it's light-up time!" 
You'll say it's the best-tasting cigarette you ever smoked ! 

Luckies 
Taste Better 

"IT'S TOASTED" TO TASTE BETTE R ... CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER! 




WMAI'S A GANGSTtB'S EMBRACff 




Thug Hug 



V/HAT is a SIMCEP fROM OKLAHOMA? 




Sooner Crooner 



CKT.Ca. Product of c/%& iJVm^ue^in. c>y(^ae«*-C^/^c*«'M^ — i^/</bi^eeo- is our middle name 



Page 8 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



May, 1957 




STllDDNT KI.KCTION l>A Y— Sh.iun ;ilMivf arc ;i few of the 
approximately (i»0 voIith uIio raim- In tin- polls on Tlmrsilay. April 
?,r* to vlvvl Itohcrl 'I'indiil, Carl KoIhtIs and Korolhy I»avis as Trcsi- 
(U'lil of till- Sliiihiil Coiimil. Virf-pn-slflvnt of Ihr Studonl Council 
and Miss Siivaniiah SlaU- rcspcrlivi-ly on rlcilion day, April 25. 
HtandlnK hcliliul llic lahlc arc Islah Mclvcr and l-IuKcni- Matjan 
who lire the vIce-pniNldcnl and treiiHurcr of Ihc Student Counell. 



"Tlic American HUidcnt- I'm 
flic iuul Pr()nilH(!," Uu' Tenth Nu- 
tlonul HUitli'iit ConKHiHH, will l)i' 
h(.'i(i (HI the Unlvci'Hlty ol' Mich- 
igan cumiHi.s AukuhL ;!0-;)0. Mure 
tliiin 1000 clni('KtiL(!H, who Imvf 
bt'cn duly .sclcdtcci to rcprcHcnt 
their Htiident bodli'H by the de- 
niociutlcally elected Htiideiit nov- 
enimeiit.4 or Uielr certll'led iiltrr- 
nutes with vntlni'. ijrlvllei^eH, will 
attend tlie uiiniiFiI (JonKicH.t to 
dl.Heims. debate, and vote nn pol- 
icies of the AM.snriiitlon, which 
will iiiaiulate a rraniework ol 
aetlun for the ensiilnn acadamle 
year, IJcsldeM helphii; to fonnu- 
late the iihjcctlves of the A.s.so- 
clatlon for lilfiV-iiH, delegates will 
elect iiiilUmal olflcens to carry 
out the leidslaUon enacted by 
.student (^.overnnient I'epre.senta- 
tlve.s, 

Spon.sored by Mie United HtatcK 
National Htudent A,'i.s(}clatlon. the 
Cimtu'e.s.s |)i'tivlde.s laellltle.s fur 
the .student leader.s oi' this coun- 
try to meet and dl.seiisH niiit.ual 
l>V(ibleuiM, proui'auis and i^lans 
in work.shop .settlnuN, The Assu- 
claLlon. wlilch reprencntM over 
720,000 students In 320 collegeH 
anit unlver.sllles jolneil l.of^ether 
by tlieh' elected student govern- 
nu'nts, eHtabllfihes. thriiui'h the 
democratic prucesNes uf the Con- 
gress, the policies and programs 
of USNHA. 

Keynotlni; the 10th Congress 
will be Ur. Buoll GallaRher. 
President, City ColloKe of New 
York. Act-onipanylng Dr, Gall- 
agher on the .speaker's platl'orui 
will be other prominent states- 
men, educators, and world lead- 
ers. 

Provldlnti for complete anci In- 
telUy;enL consideration of all Is- 
sues affecthiR student.s a.s stu- 
dents, tlie Congress Is organized 
on three levels of activity. Par- 
ticipants attend preliminary 
orientation sessions and meet in 
groups of liO-25 to discuss pro- 
posals of the sub-commlsslons; 
convene to furtlier discuss pro- 
posals of the sub-eonmiLsslons In 
the larger commission meelint;s 
where some are I'ormuluted into 
reports and resolutions; and fi- 
nally, attend the plenary sessions 
of the Congress during which 
tliey vote officially upon those 
resolutions. 

9th Congress delegates were 
greeted by President Elsenhower, 
who stated: "Throught your 
leadership In the field of student 
government and through cam- 
pus opinion you have a great 
opportunity to make your sig- 
nificant contribution to higher 
education. I know your delibera- 
tions during the Congress will 
develop new approaches to meet- 
ing todays problems and you 
will not lack vigor In suggesting 
them when you return home." 
Focusing attention on the stu- 
dent leaders of foreign countries 
who are invited by USNSA to ob- 
serve the democratic processes 
•manifested by the Congress, the 
President continued; "As you ex- 
change ideas with your guests 
from other national unions, you 
will discover new ways of bring- 
ing Into our social and cultural 



life the :i!j,00n .students from 
other nations overseas currently 
studying In American colleges, 
'i'his will promote International 
understanding and bring us 
(■lo,ser to our goal of dynamic 
I)ea(^e." 

Htudenls who take the op- 
poitunlty to participate in the 
Congress will Join In the 10th 
anniver.sary celebration of 
UHNHA's .service to the educa- 
tional community and the be- 
ginning of a second decaJe of 
studi'iit leadership. 

Kendall KIcchd 
Y.IVl.C.A. IVcxy 

The Savannah State College 
Y.M.C.A. elected Roy Kendall, a 
freshuum majoring in Industrial 
Education, president foi- tlie 
lOfiT-fiH .school term. Isaiah I.som 
WHS elected secretary and Jlnmiy 
Veal was elected treasurer. 

The l!)57-58 reporter will be 
Luke Brintley; Wllbert IVIaynor 
will serve as Parliamentarian: 
James Austin will serve as as- 
sistant .secretary; Clifford Black 
win be ,sergeant-at-arms, and 
Anderson Kelley was elected 
chairman of the Y.M.CA.'s ac- 
tivity committee. 



"'•(^iimi For 
An Hour 

liy Daniel Washington 

The Gamma Upsllon Chapter 
of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 
presenaed Its annual "Queen For 
An Hour" quiz program Thurs- 
day. April 18. The show is now 
an annual presentation of the 
Alpha Kappa Alplias. Miss Janet 
Coivln, a freslnnan majoring in 
English, was crowned "Queen lor 
an Hour." 



('.ariH'<i[i*' Institiilt' To 
linprovo Stiulent Boily 

Student Congress at Carnegie 
Institute of Technology recently 
took tlnee positive steps toward 
improving the Congress" func- 
tion as a truly representative 
student body. 

Individual committee reports 
wiU hereafter be asked for at 
eacli meeting for greater student 
participation. Congress decided 
that from now on any represen- 
tative wlio nilsses two consecu- 
tive meetings will automatically 
lose his vote, and thus the vote 
of the people or group which he 
is representing. Congress also 
discussed the controversial ques- 
tion of the student activities fee. 
The committee which sent out 
questionalres to various colleges 
and universities asking for infor- 
mation on similar feps reported 
on its findings. 

The general trend of answers 
showed that twenty-six colleges 
paid a fee which was managed 
by a student-faculty set up. The 
average fee was thirteen dollars 
per semester, the high being 



6S SluHentK Praclire 

N oritinifil trom fUfc- I' 

These students are doing their 
intern teaching In Savannah. 
Brunswick, Waycro.ss. Augusta. 
Dublin, Macon, Jesup. Sylvanla. 
Keldsville, Liberty County, Mon- 
tleth, Columbus, Springfield, and 
Harris County. 

Three .students are doing their 
practice work in Liberty County. 
They are Margaret Brower. Clara 
Houston, and Lewis Walker, The 
two students teaching in Reids- 
vllle are Helen Moton and Ge- 
neva Williams, The five students 
teaching in Brunswick are Cle- 
von John.son, Carrie Greene. Hor- 
tense Braxton, Mattle Epps and 
Julia Washington. Julia Baker 
and Jo.seph Owens are practice 
teaching in Jesup. 

Five students are teaching in 
Waycro,ss. They are Willie Jones. 
Wesley Griffin, Annie Harda- 
way, Ethel Pinkney. and Fred- 
die Singleton, Sarah Stafford 
and Dorothy Heath are teaching 
in Dublin and Effort Scruggs, 
Commodore Conyers, and Lester 
Jack.son are working In Augusta, 
Evans Jemlson, Perry Holmes 
and Arthur Fluellen are in Ma- 
con. Emmett Dennerson Is teach- 
ing in Sylvanla. 

Thirty-one of the sixty-three 
.students who are doing their 
practice work are teaching in Sa- 
vannah, The students working 
In Savannah are Daniel Frazier 
(Cuylerl Addle Clayton (Tomp- 
kins i, Selma Williams (Derennei, 
Bernlce Westley ( Beach i, Nettye 
Handy (Cuyler), Julia Wright 
I Tompkins). Thomas Johnson 
iTompklns), Ernest Greene 
(Beach), James Meeks (Tomp- 
kins), David Thomas (Beach), 
Prince Wynn (Beach), Frank 
Blackshcar, I Beach). George 
Cochran (Tompkins). Gerue 
Ford (Beach), Carolyn Hayes 
(Tompkins), Marcus Shellman 
(Cuylerl. Alfonso Frazier, (Cuy- 
ler), Blanche Flipper (Beach). 
Barbara Moody iBeachi. Queen 
Borrows (East Broad). June 
Franklin (Florence), Julia Grant 
(West Broad). Ethel Mack (West 
Savannali), Louise Mallard (East 
Broad), Doris Moore (West Sa- 
vannah), Margaret Moore i Gads- 
den). Inell McGuire iDeRenne), 
Alfred Smith (West Broad), 
Warner Waters )De Rennei. and 
Dorethea Williams (Tompkins). 

fifty dollars per semester and 
tlie twenty-five cents per semes- 
ter. 

From discussion on these re- 
sults another possibility for the 
use of an activities fee here has 
been proposed. This plan would 
set up scholarships to be award- 
ed to deserving campus activities 
leaders. 

Such scholarships would not 
only reward activities leaders for 
their efforts, but also it would 
encourage more students to be 
Interested in extra-curricular 
work and promote better quality 
work in all campus organiza- 
tions. 

However, the original idea of 
an activities fee to help various 



South African Government 
Attacks Petition 

Recently under fire was the 
USNSA petition opposing "apart- 
heid" in the "open" universities 
of South Africa, according to Ne- 
ville Rubin of the National Un- 
ion of South African Students in 
a letter to Reginald Green of the 
sponsoring NER. Said Rubin: 
"You might be interested to 
know that a story on your peti- 
tion and the efforts of NSNSA 
received front page coverage in 
the largest English-language 
daily in Cape Town and was ac- 
corded the distinction of a reply 
in the first leader of the Govern- 
ment's local organ "Die Burger." 
which attacked NUSAS . . . and 
criticized USNSA for having 
taken action." 



Chappell Joins 

Savannali Police 

In an effort to increase its ef- 
ficiency the Savannah Police 
Department recently announced 
the appointment of Frank Chap- 
pell, Jr., as a member of the 
police department. 

Mr. Chappel whose home is in 
Quitman, Georgia. Is single and 
a former student at Savannah 
State College. He played varsity 
tackle on the Tigers football 
team for two years. Officer 
Chappell attended Savannah 
State College for five quarters. 

Officer Chappel served with 
Security police of the 24th In- 
fantry Division in Korea before 
he came to Savannah State and 
the Savannah police department. 




■VOTl!: iOK Mi: AND I WILL . . .'—Standing above are five 
of the seven students who campaigned for the presidency and vice- 
presidency of the Student Council. The candidates are Mildred 
Glover who ran for the Council presidency and Eugene Hubbard. 
Barbara Flipper. Carl Roberts and Johnnie Lee Mitchell who ran 
for tlie vice-presidency. Not sliown are Robert Tindal and Cora 
Butts who ran lor the Student Council presidency. 



*-• # 




TIIKV KAN K)K ■■>nss S.S.(\'— Staiulmn Ironi lelt to riijhl 
are Marie Manigauit. Shirley Thomas. Yvonne Williams, Dorothy 
Davis, Frankie Ganaway. Minnie Shepherd and Louise Darien who 
were chosen by the student body to compete for the title of "Miss 
Savannah State" for the 1957-58 school term. 



organizations and all school 
functions by assuring them of a 
definite amount of money with 
which to work has not been 
abandoned. The representatives 
have been asked to bring these 
two proposals back to their group 
for discussions. 







A QUEEN IS CROWNED— Mr \mjo?oUo Peaiock is shown 
crowning Mi^i Mildred Tliomas who was selected "Miss Western 
Culture" of Mr. Peacock's History of Western Culture classes. Stand- 
ing to the right and left of Miss Thomas are Virginia Smith and 
Jaciiuelyn Walker who are attendants to Miss Western Culture. 



East Still Bastion 

((.uiiliniieit iroiii f'agi- 5> 

Yale. 25; Pennsylvania and Cali- 
fornia, 24 each; Cornell, 23; 
George town and Indiana, 22 
each; Washington, 18; and Mici- 
gan and Minnesoto, 14 eacli, 

Columbia offers, in addition to 
the major European languages, 
such tongues as Albanian. Ben- 
gali, Cliinese. Japanese, Korean. 
Greek, Hindi. Uzbek. Vietnamese, 
Azerbaijani and others. Harvard 
adds Icelandic, Slovene and 
others, and Yale has courses in 
Indonesian, Thai and Southeast 
Asi_in languages. 

Pennsylvania gives Lettish as 
well as Tamil and Telegu, lan- 
guages of the Indian Peninsula 
in Asia, Indiana adds Cheremis 
or Lapp, and Cornell puts in Al- 
gonquin, of the American Indian 
Family of languages, as well as 
Catalan. Quechua and Pidgin. 
Pennsylvania probably has the 
distinction of teaching the only 
formal college course in Romany, 
the language of the Gypsies. 

As to ancient or dead lan- 
guages, the survey showed Latin, 
ancient Greek and the older 
forms of English. French, Ger- 
man and Spanish offered fre- 
quently through the collegiate 
world. 



39 



^TIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



Vol. U), No. 



Lihrai'} -Coiislriuliiiii Slarls Noon 

According to a release from president W. K. Payne's office, the 

construction of a half-million dollar, fire proof library building 

will soon be underway. This new library building is a part of 

the building program of the college. 

The architects who designed student's use. Next to this hall- 



and erected the men's dormitory 
have also designed the library 
whose matt-type face brick will 
be in the same colors as the 
men's dormitory. Aluminum unit 
window walls, consisting of 
aluminum panels, ventilated 
sash and fixed sash will feature 
the exterior facade. Cast stone 
window sills will be used as 
masonry windows. 

A projecting cantilevered con- 
crete slab will surmount the main 
entrance which will lead into the 
lobby. The lobby extends through 
two stories of the building and 
will house book stacks, exhibit 
areas, and will have a balcony 
along the left side of the room. 
To the right of the main room 
is a fire proof stair tower con- 
necting the floors of the build- 
ing. Also a smoke-proofed tower 
to the rear of the stack to in- 
sure safe exit facilities for the 
occupants in any emergency. 

The librarian office, access to 
which is obtained through a 
hallway will be on the right side 
of the lobby and adjacent to the 
main stairway. Public telephones 
will be located in this hall for 

Pianists Appear 
111 Recital 

Savannah State College pre- 
sented Duo - pianists. Melvin 
Stecher and Norman Horowitz, 
in a concert last night in Mel- 
drim Auditorium. 

The performance included 
"Organ Fugue in G Minor," 
Bach-Mednikoff; "Variations on 
a Theme by Haydn," Brahms; 
"Rondo in C. Major, Opus 73," 
Chopin; Ritmo Garcia," Infante; 
■'Waltz" I Suite No. 2, Opus 17t 
Rachmaninoff; "Four Pieces 
from Mikrokosmos, Bartok; and 
Liebestraum No. 3 In A Flat Ma- 
jor," and "Hungarian Rhapsody 
No. 2," Liszt. 

Encore selections included 
"Clair de lume" and Donkey 
Serenade." 

Coming events will include 
Eimer Dickey. Tenor, on July 29 
at 8; 15 p.m. 



way is located the men's and 
women's toilets, opposite of 
which is the staff lounge con- 
taining a kitchen unit and other 
facilities for staff recreation. 

The Receiving Room, on the 
extreme right side of the build- 
ing, through which books and 
supplies will enter the library 
enroute to the Processing Room. 
Adjoining the Receiving Room 
will be the Heating and Air Con- 
ditioning Room. Controlled hu- 
midity and temperature through- 
out the 12 months of the year 
insuring maximum life optimum 
facilities for all library material. 

An audio-visual auditorium, 
Director's office and a storage 
workroom will be housed in the 
projecting ell at the left of the 
building. 

To the right of the left hand 
side of the second story Lobby 
and Stack Room there will be 
three study cubicles and a large 
music room. Adjacent to these 
facilities are storage rooms, toi- 
let and janitor's facilities and 
a large bulk storage room as 
well as second story heating and 
air conditioning facilities. 

The half-million dollar build- 
ing will be fire proof for safety 
and weather stripped for com- 
fort. 



Dearing, Hoskins 
Join Police Force 

James E. Dearing, 2513 Flor- 
ence Street; and LaVerne Hos- 
kins. Savannah, Georgia, have 
recently been added to the Sa- 
vannah Police Department. 

Dearing is a native of Gaines- 
ville, Georgia, who attended Sa- 
vannah State College for three 
years, majoring in Business Ad- 
ministration. He is a member of 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. 

Hoskins is a graduate of S, S, 
C. with a major in Social Science 
and a minor in Health and Phy- 
sical Education and has been an 
outstanding figure in football 
and basketball. 



:^\i\ Fiin.ll.d III 
SiimiiuT S<-li<M>[ 

S;iv:inii;ih States to(:\l .sum- 
mer school cmoUnu'nt Is S48. im- 
ported Registrar Belt Injiersoll 
today. 

There are npproximntel.v 4<19 
regular students. 168 In-servlce 
teachers, and 84 trade students. 

According to the quarter hours 
carried this Is a decrease ot 
4.6%. Last summer there were 
two sessions of summer school 
while this summer the school Is 
on a regular quarter system. Mr. 
Ingersoll said a student last sum- 
mer could have carried twenty 
hours during the smiimer while 
this summer his load Is fifteen 
hours. 



Rev. John S. Hrvnii 
SjM'aIvs lo Alumni 

The Savannah State College 
Alumni Association held its An- 
nual Banquet of Fellowship on 
June 1. 1957. In Adams Hall at 
8:00 p.m. 

The Reverend John S. Bryant. 
D. D,, Pastor of St, Phllltp's A, 
M. E. Church In Savannah, Geor- 
gia, delivered the address to the 
capacity audience. Rev. Bryant 
graduated from Savannah State 
College in 1927, 

Raleigh Macon, Vice President 
of the General Alumni Associa- 
tion introduced the Chapter 
Presidents, 

Wilton C. Scott, Executive Sec- 
retary, National Alumni Associa- 
tion of Colleges and Universities, 
presented the trophies which 
were won by the college from 
the National Alumni Association. 
The trophies were awarded for: 
1. Best Alumni Publication; 2. 
Most colorful Alumni Display 
and; 3. The best office manager 
procedures. 

Reports of the .scholarship 
drive and of the treasury were 
made by Mrs. Bernlce Macon, 
and Dean Timothy C. Meyers. 
Treasurer. 

Greetings came from Dr. Wil- 
liam K, Payne. College Presi- 
dent, and remarks by Prince 
Jackson Jr., Alumni Secretary, 
Savannah State College. 

Mrs, Esther Warrick, Principal 
East Broad Street School. Intro- 
duced the speaker, Leonard D, 
Law. President General Alumni 
Association; and, the program 
with Augustus Hill. State Agri- 
cultural Agent. Savannah State 
College, serving as toa.stmaster 




vi.siiiNc; ruorrssou— John 

A. Sprinn.s, (li-aii iii ini-n ill Chcy- 
ney Shih- Tniclicrs ('.. Ileffc, 
Cluvviii'\. I'l'iiiisylviiiiiii. l.s tho 
suinrnri- .srliiiol (UlTclor ul' tho 
wnrUs]iii|i III [VIcIIiihIs iiiul Maloi'- 
ials ol Ti-iichluK the IVIfuliillv 
Krlardcil Children. 



To Sludenls Exjx eU d l\) (Graduate 
In AugnsI (>>iiinuMieenieut Riles 

According to the announcement released by the Registrar's 
Office. 78 student.^ are expected to graduate in August. 

The Elementary Department has the largest number grad- 
uating this sunuuer. Forty stvidents will graduate from this depart- 
ment. Nine students are expected to graduate from tho Social 
Service Department: five from the Business and Home Economics 
Departments: four from tho Matlu>n\atlcs and Industrial Education 
Depurtn\ents; three from the Biology and General Science Depart- 
ments: two from the depiirtn\ents of Chemistry, Languages and 
Literature and Economies, 



Readin<^ <'lini<* 
Pari <)i 1 Ih' 
Snunuei- Pro^irain 

Under the ilUeclion nl Hobcrt 
Holt, assistant professor In the 
DepartuuuU. of LunKua^os and 
Literature, Savannah State Col- 
lene's Reading CUnle Is extend- 
ing Its activities tln-ou^hout tlie 
summor uumths as a regular 
part of the school's program. 

Since the need of students and 
touchers to read and lnteri)ri'l 
material effectively has become 
apparent to numy cdueahir.s n.s 
a vital problem tluit needs look- 
InK Into, programs such as the 
one functioning at Savannah 
State have proven to be of great 
li !• I p to many students and 
teaclu'r.s. 

The program Is supervised by 
an Instructor In the Engllsli De~ 
iiartment who has been trained 
to do this s|)eclallzed work. Miiny 
students attend the clinic and 
they are derived froui thn-i' 
sources: (1) .students are recuni 
mended by the office of Genernl 
Education; (2) students arc rec- 
ommended by teachers who rec- 
ognize wealuie.sse.s of students; 
13) students who desire to Im- 
prove their reading ability vol- 
unteer to come. 

The clinic offers many oppor- 
tunities for .seir-lmpi'ov(!ment as 
well as supervised Improvemi'nt. 
The clinic attempts to work out 
any type problem whk^h the ,4tu- 
dent.s might have, Speed, com- 
prehension, and vocabulary 
building are emphasized to im- 
prove the ability on the student's 
part to do study-type work. Stu- 
dents are given test upon en- 
tering the clllnc to find out their 
abilities to determine their weak- 
nesses; after this Is done the 
program is Individualized to meet 
the need of each student The 
total program l.s essentially book- 
centered, but some use of me- 
chanical devices are employed. 

At present there are twenty 
students taking advantage of 
the opportunity that awaits ail 
students at Savannah State Col- 
lege. The clinic is open five days 
a week. Mondays, Wednesdays, 
and Fridays the clinic Is open 
at the 3rd period nO:20-U:IOi; 
Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, 
and Frlday.s at the 4th period 
n 1 : 10-12: lOi ; and Wednesdays 
and Thursdays at the 5th Period 
(12:00-1:10). 



Jaso 
la 



Kiicnklni' 



Is [MniiUc 

i;i<i<' ,S|;||( 




The proposed §500,000 library is pictured above. The half- 
million dollar structure will house a Librarian's Office. Lobby, 
Stack and Processing Room. Receiving Room, Staff Lounge. 



Audio-Visual Department, Seminar Room and Heating and Air 
Conditioning Room. The entire building is of fireproof con- 
struction. 



with II iiriiiiounccd 
Spanish accent. Howard McLean 
Jason, lU'w In.structor of foreign 
liun'.iiai^cs, matic the rnliowlng 
Mtiitemrnt about .Savannah State 
College In an Inici'vlcw yester- 
day: 

"It reminds me of Hampton 
because U'h on the waterfront, 
It also romlndH me of Southern 
Puerto RIco. It's flat, dry and 
.sandy with lots of moscjultoes. 
The only difference Is I don't 
hf'ar any Spimlsh and don't .sec 
any .suf^r cane growing." 

Born of American parents In 
Puerto Rico, Ml-. Janon came to 
the United States at the a^e of 
19, He entered Lincoln Univer- 
sity, Pennsylvania, and received 
the B. A, degree In 1929. In 1933, 
he received the M,A, degree from 
Columbia University and has also 
done further .study there, 

His major field 1« Romance 
Languages (SpanLsh and 
French), and his minor Is Eng- 
Il.sh, 

For one year he taught at 
Mary Allen Seminary, Crockett, 
Texas, an all-girls' .school. It was 
quite a change after spending 
four years at Lincoln, said Mr. 
Jason, 

He has taught at West Ken- 
tucky Industrial College and 
Kentucky State College, He 
worked as a translator for al- 
most two years in the Office of 
Censorship, Washington, D, C, 
and served three years in the 
Armed Forces. 

Mr. Jason makes his home in 
Tuscumbia, Alabama, with his 
wife and daughter. 

During the many years spent 
in America, after associating the 
winter season with snow on the 
ground from pictures on Christ- 
mas cards, Mr. Jason said he 
has not yet become accustomed 
to the long winters. In his com- 
ment on the weather conditions 
he seemed a little distressed be- 
cause in December there is snow 
on the ground and it is cold. In 
January there is a little snow; 
and, in February and March 
there is no snow, but it is still 
cold, he said. 

Because the campus affords so 
many far away memories, Mr. 
Jason said. "It makes me feel 
as though Tm at home." 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Au"u=l. 1957 





Tli<> Ti<'<'r's fJoar Slaff 
i:r)iT()KiAr> staif 

Editor-in-chief "^"y V. Nevels 

Associate Editor Johnnie L. Mitchell 

Art Editor Gcrue Ford 

Sports Editor ,'. Thoma« J. Jones 

Columnist Earnr-stlne HI!1 

Society Editors Hattlyn Slocum, 

Alma S. James 

Exchange Editor Daniel Washington 

PhotoRrapher Ro^^ert Mobley 

Business ManaKcr Louis Williams 

RpportiTH 

Frances J. Carter. Charles Fogie, Wayne Hawes. Mamie Gordon. 

Marvin Jackson 

Typists 

Betty Stephens. Mllle B. WrlKlit 

Advisor 

Mrs, L. C, Upshur 



Member of: 
f NTERCOLI . KG I A'I'E VHV.HH 
AHHOCIATl-;!-) COLLEGE PRDBS 
HOIJIMIUA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



Dvvt'Uppiiifi lirsitoiisihilify 

Hy II. V. NrvclH, Jr. 

Churlen nurwln, a late HlUi century scientist, ostabllshod a 
doctrine rcspectInK the orlciii of species as derived by descent, 
with viirlalinn Troni parent forms through the natural .selection 
of thos(! Iiest, adai)icd to survive In the struK(,!;lo for existence. This 
theory slni|)ly means that the Individual who is better prepared 
to meet (he deiniinds of nature iind l,ln> modern problems of the 
wurUI will llvi' and ;airvlvr' wlilie the iinpi'eparecl will falter under 
presHVU'e. 

Our colleges wore established for the purpose of preparing 
younp; men and women for the gr(!at and Rravc task of competing 
in society, The prei)ured Individual can enter the varied fields of 
.society wllh thi' backcniuiul of ii college education and experience. 
Our culle|'.es .seek to develop the Individual's personality, knowledge 
of llie aceumulatlvi' facts of life, both si)lrltual and material, and 
most of all preparedness for life In the raw. These are the things 
students expect out of colle|'.e. "To face the world as experienced 
adults and not as children Is our aim," Is a phrase often heard on 
the campus, 

If these are tlie things students expect out of college then this 
is what they should get. But these iireretiulsltes that are needed 
can only be given when adults are treated as adults and not as 
clUldren. This Is one of the most Important aspects of the gro%vth 
and development of the Individual, for It lead.s the college student 
I'.radually into the adult world. 

Some colleges do not feel that college students should be treated 
as adidts. Why? 1 do not know. But two years ago an article ap- 
peared In a leading maga'/lne telling how a college Dean of Women, 
In a mUNweslern college, fought for the right to treat tlie senior 
women of (he college as aduKs should be treated. She explained to 
the dorniKory council that If within a year these women are going 
lo graduate and go out Into life alone, they should be given the 
chance to understand and find out what adulthood Is like. They 
cannot find out If they are treated like children. As a result the 
senior women were given the freedom to stay out as late as they 
desire, and many restrictions were lifted to give them the freedom 
they needed. If this was good or bad, I cannot say but I know for 
myself as an Individual in college I want to be treated as an adult 
and not as a child. 

The average student feels this way and wants to be prepared 
for this responsibility not in an Idealistic sense but in a realistic 
sense. The Increasing complexity of society and cultural advances 
demands realism of men and women. Until these needs are met 
and fulfilled, no coUcge graduate can honestly say "I am ready." 



A Stiidenfs Dream 

When plans for the half-miUlon dollar library were released 
by Dr. William K. Payne, president, the dream of the entire student 
body seemed nearer in becoming a reality. 

Among the st\idents seeking varied avenues to higher education, 
the new library will atford all the niodern facilities necessary, in 
satisfying their demand for knowledge. 

Not only will the building provide an added beauty to the 
campus, but new experiences, opportunities, and comfort await 
within its walls. 

A new spirt will reign among students who exalt in the beauty 
and progress of their campus— a spirit vital to the moral of the 
institution. 

This half-million dollar library is a student's dream. When 
that dream becomes a reality, a new Savannah State will be born. 
Yes! This vision long anticipated, and anxiously awaited, is 
truly a "student's dream." 



Ifiirifrary Stiirlcnts 
Writ*- linjirr^^sion 

Recent events in Hungary 
have focu.sed attention on the 
role of .students In the fight 
for freedom. For this reason, 
we are .'lending you a .series of 
seven autobiographical sketch- 
es written by Hungarian stu- 
dent escapees, which were 
complied by our NSA coordi- 
nator at Hunter College. The.se 
students are currently partici- 
pating in the language train- 
ing program at Bard College 
wllh whleh USNSA has coop- 
erated closely. We believe that 
you will find this series time- 
ly as well as informative to 
your readers, who can gain a 
per.sonallzed perspective into 
the thoughts and feelings of 
this cross section of student 
freedom fighters 



Calendar 

July 29 Elmer Dickey. Tenor 

August 16 Senior Class NiglU Exercises 

August 18 Baccalaureate Exercises 

August 21 Commencement 

August 22 Classes End 

August 23 Final Examinations 

September 23 Freshman Orientation Week Begins 

September 30 Classes for Upper Classmen Begin 



BOY 

I was asked to write a short 
composition about what happen- 
ed to me and about my first 
Impressions of the United States. 
It Is very difficult to really an- 
swer such a question because my 
experiences and feelings are so 
many and widespread that I 
could not describe them within 
the frame of a short story. 

People are different. All have 
different ideas, and perhaps this 
difference of opinion promotes 
world development, and pushes 
our life forward. But there are 
special circumstances in which 
people experience outstanding 
events and have the same topic 
on their mind. 

Not long ago I was in sucli a 
situation on the border between 
Austria and ?Iungary. I started 
alone from Budapest and after 
four days of marching, I arrived 
at the frontier. It was at night; 
I could only guess the direction 
of the border. My left foot, on 
wiilch I wear a machine, was 
bloody by the end of the long 
march. I thought, I felt I could 
not go on. Finally, I perceived 
(he border sign meaning life to 
me. After a few more steps, I 
was standing on Austrian soil. 
The Austrian border patrols car- 
ried me in their hands to the 
nearest community. Here I met 
more exhausted, tired, and torn 
people . . . both men and women. 
They were lying on straw pre- 
pared for tliem in a hurry. We 
waited for the morning to see 
what was going to happen to us. 
And perhaps t li e same 
thoughts were on everybody's 
mind and perhaps everybody 
would give a similar answer to 
an occasional un-asked question 
If someone liad asked me what 
I felt and I knew in advance 
tliat a month later I'd learn the 
Englisli language in one of the 
most beautiful colleges as a re- 
sult of a scholarship, in relative- 
ly the greatest luxury, I would 
surely have cried from liappi- 
ness. And now as I tliink back. 
I am convinced tliat we would 
have been all very happy to see 
in advance what has happened 
to us since, ti\ere at the Aus- 
trian border in a situation with- 
out perspective, in uncertainty 
and fearing the future. 

And why do I describe ail this? 
Just to remind many, many Hun- 
garian youngsters and perhaps 
adults too, of soniething that 
happened to us not so long ago. 
Sometimes it is useful to remem- 
ber past events and learn what 
we owe to ourselves in the first 
place and to many others like 
us. 

Nobody can build his or lier 
future life on what he or she 
did or did not do in Hungary, 
We have sliown and still can 
sliow how much we are worth 
and to show who we are. Let us 
not save our efforts to do what 
we have to do. because we shall 
enjoy the fruits of our efforts. 



President's Message 

As one senses the situation in our country today, one is faced 
with many statements indicating the swift movement of affairs. 
Everywhere people are talking about the rapidity of change. As 
the dLscussion continues, one often wonders what things are perma- 
nent and enduring. Perhaps it is meant that the changes are not 
all complete and fundamental in nature. The variety and number 
of changes often give the illusion that everything is changing. 

Among the enduring or permanent things needed in our society 
is the ability to think. In all societies of the past, the ability to 
think clearly has been the chief means by which progress has been 
made- Many of the societies and cultures non-existent today be- 
came so because the peoples were unable to think properly. In mass 
media communication an unusual premium has been placed on 
thinking ability. Wherever there are many choices to be made, 
thinking becomes the principal means of making the right choice. 
As one makes use of the radio, television, aeroplane, camera and 
other devices such as the newspaper, magazine, recordings, and 
books, he can find many answers to every question generated in 
his mind. 

To arrive at an adequate solution to a problem it is necessary 
to weigh evidence as a part of a system of values. The values 
which one develops as he matures are related to his society and 
education, both formal and informal. Students who enter college 
and feel that a four-year program is too long to wait before becom- 
ing active in adult life have a different set of values from those 
who see the four years of college as a basis for a profession which 
they would hke to pursue. It is often necessary to decide whether 
one will have certain material comforts and luxuries now or at a 
period five or ten years later. To think through a problem one 
may need in addition to studies, books, newspapers, and other ma- 
terials, personal conference with some one prepared to assist in the 
thinking— a counselor, teacher, psychologist, or psychiatrist. The 
decision, however, is one only the individual himself can make. 
Usually when its made it wil be satisfactory if it is thought through 
carefully in terms of the student's background, resources, ideals, 
and aspirations. 

The abihty to think like any other characteristic or trait can 
be developed in terms of each individual. The schools, elementary. 
high school and college, can play an important part in this develop- 
ment. The opportunities to think presented students at all levels 
will provide training in this area. Methods of teaching and learn- 
ing utilized by the school and the teacher will become important 
factors in this development process. Teachers at all levels in the 
schools are beginning to provide better training in this area. The 
emphasis here is not being put on the teacher alone. Pupils and 
students are assuming larger and larger rolls in their own education 
by recognizing the fact that one educates him.self. This tendency 
toward the development of abilities to think, promises to be the 
major factor in the continuation of progress individually and col- 
lectively in our society. 

W. K. Payne 



4-H Club Winners From 
District VI Annoiincefl 

Thirty-six champions in 4-H 
Club projects have been named 
and are bu.sy now polishing up 
their demonstrations and prac- 
ticing the talks they will give 
in competition for state honors 
at the annual State 4-H Con- 
gress to be held in Dublin, No- 
vember 14-15. 

Alexander Hurse, Club agent. 
said awards, including cash and 
bonds, will be presented boys 
and girls who cop state titles. 
The list of winners selected at 
tlie project achievement meeting 
held recently in Griffin includes 
28 who will represent the sixth 
district at state Congress. 

Senior 4-H'ers who will com- 
pete in November, their coun- 
ties, and the projects in which 
they are district winners are: 
Brenda Brown, Spalding, and 
Eddie Matthews, Troup— ABC's 
of Wiring; R. Ham, Newton, A. 
K- Daniel, Carroll, and K, Bil- 
lingsley, Carroll— canning; Kath- 
erine Scott. Newton — corn meal 
muffins: Carolyn Avery. Carroll 
— biscuits; Willie Melson, Fulton, 
and Theodore Taylor. Troup — 
farm and home electric; Chester 
Thornton. Henry — achievement; 



Leroy Nolley, Newton, and Shir- 
ley Anderson, Meriwether — lead- 
ership; Eddie March. Troup — 
poultry production and egg mar- 
keting. 

Katie Scott, Newton — home 
improvement; Pansy J. Walker, 
Carroll — frozen foods; Galvin 
Ponder, Henry — exterior paint- 
ing; Richard Watson, Butts — 
tractor; Lauretta B. Matthews. 
Meriwether— dairy foods; Arthur 
Lawson, Butts— farm and home 
safety; Dorothy J. Whitaker, 
Harris — health; Martha Miller. 
Henry — public speaking; Jesse 
Johnson, Butts — soil and water; 
William Leslie, Meriwether— field 
crops; Curtis Wise, Butts — for- 
estry; Mary Mitchell, Henry — 
dress revue; Juanita Wyatt, Car- 
roll-clothing; Ernest Clifford 
Mills, Henry — garden, and Julia 
Ichols, Fulton— food preparation. 

Junior 4-H boys and girls who 
were champions in their divis- 
ion were: Annette Allen. Newton 
—canning; Mary Crawley, De- 
Kalb — corn muffins; Beatrice 
Ackey, Carrol — biscuits; Lucy 
Kate Wilber. Harris — public 
speaking ; Roosevelt Forster, 
Meriwether — forestry ; Gail 
Thomas. DeKalb — dress revue; 
Mattie Adams. Fulton — clothing, 
and Ralph Frederick Rice, Jr.. 
Meriwether — garden. 




"Accidents sometimes occur in the home due to brake failure.' 



4i 



Auausi. 19r>: 



THE TIGERS ROAR 



A REVIEW 
OF SPORTS 

By Thomas Jones 

The subject most frequently 
discussed on the campus is — 
which team will win the pen- 
nant in the National and Ameri- 
can Leagues. Presently the races 
in both are very heatedly con- 
tested. 

In the American League the 
contest is between the New York 
Yankees and the Chicago White 
Sox. with the Cleveland Indians 
and the Boston Red Sox follow- 
ing closely in third and fourth 
places, respectively. 

The Yankees, who were odds- 
on favorites to run away with 
the American League pennant, 
find the White Sox giving stiff 
competition The Yankees do 
not appear to have the punch 
and steam as in former years. 

The question of what happened 
to the Yankees can be answered 
by stating that their mainstay, 
"Yogi" Berra. is having the worst 
season of his career. He is bat- 
ting .225 and is not hitting 
homers and in the clutch as 
expected of him. The Yankee's 
ace pitcher, "Whitey" Ford, lias 
been out most of the season with 
numerous injuries. Their reserves 
on the bench are not coming 
through in the clutch when 
needed. 

On the whole the American 
League appears to be somewhat 
stronger than it was last year. 
In years gone by the Yankees 
would win an aggregate of 60 
or 70 games from the second 
division clubs, do no worse than 
an even split with the first 
division clubs and breeze in with 
the pennant. But this year the 
Yankees are taking their lumps 
from the second division clubs 
and as a result are not running 
away with the pennant. 

From this quarter the Yan- 
kees will be in the World Series 
come October, but if they should 
stumble along the way. if Berra 
and Ford do not pick up the 
slack and if the White Sox get 
a little more hitting — just watch 
out for those White Sox. 

Over in the National League 
it is the same old story: a dog 
eat dog affair and it would be 
foolhardy for anyone to attempt 
to predict the outcome. 

At the season's beginning it 
was a pick your choice be- 
tween the Brooklyn Dodgers. 
Milwaukee Braves and Cincinnati 
Redlegs. But now the Philadel- 
phia Phillies, New York Giants 
and the St. Louis Cardinals are 
making the fight for the Na- 
tional League pennant a six- 
team race. The teams in the Na- 
tional League are so evenly bal- 
anced that no one team can 
build up a substantial lead. As 
evidence of this the sixth place 
New York Giants are only seven 
games out of first place. Any 
team that can win five or six 
straight games is the team to 
beat out. 

Front this quarter the predic- 
tion is that the New York Yan- 
kees will be fighting the Dodgers 
in the World Series come Oc- 
tober. 

Post Mortem ... In the Na- 
tional League Stan Musial will 
win the batting, runs-batted-in 
and runs scored titles. Duke Sny- 
der will win the home-run title 
and the winningest pitcher will 
be Bob Buhl of the Braves. 

In the American League, Ted 
Williams will win the batting 
title ; Mickey Mantle the runs 
scored, run-batted-in and home 
run titles. 

Now what's your guess Ss to 
how the Major Leagues will wind 
up at the season's end? 



District Winners 
4-H ^anu'd 

Winners in Districts I and II 
competitions for Negro 4-H Club 
boys and girls were announced 
here this week by the State of- 
fice for Negro work of the Agri- 
tultural Extension Service. Uni- 
versity of Georgia College of Ag- 
riculture. 

Alexander Hurse. Negro state 
4-H Club leader, pointed out that 
senior winners will compete for 
State awards at the State Negro 
4-H Club Congress November 14- 
15. 

First place district winners in 
the senior division, their coun- 
ties, and their projects are: Ben- 
nie Swint. Washington, painting: 
Charles Monday, Walton, poul- 
try; Lester Kennedy, Jr.. Han- 
cock. ABC of home wirting: Wil- 
lie Dessan. Hancock, safety: Joe 
Louis Jones, Washington, gar- 
dening; Wilbert Jackson. Bald- 
win, forestry: William Pierce. 
Washington, farm and Irome 
electric; Sammy Williams, Burke, 
soil and water conservation; Co- 
lumbus Johnson. Morgan, lead- 
ership: Willie Hill. Wilkes, field 
crops; Oliver Cobb, Burke, trac- 
tor maintenance. 

Doris Butler, Walton, food 
preparation: Joan Malcom. Wal- 
ton, corn meal muffins: Hassle 
Whitlock, Walton, yeast rolls; 
Beatrice Thomas, Hancock, dress 
revue; Betty Cooper, Burke, 
health; Veola Harrison, Jackson, 
canning; Jessie M. Rucker, Jack- 
sen, home improvement: Fay 
Jackson, Morgan, biscuits, and 
Annie L. Mapp. Grene. ABC of 
home wiring. 

The following boys and girls 
won junior awards: Milton Mal- 
cum, Walton, painting; Cortez 
Jones. Burke, Field crops; Dan- 
nie Colbert, Jackson, gardening; 
Otis Malcom, Walton, forestery, 
Julia Lester, Jackson, dress 
revue: M. R, Powell, Greene, can- 
ning; Minnie Wilson, Jackson, 
biscuits; Annie D. Herrington, 
and Sylvia Clinton, Burke, corn 
meal muffins team, and Bernice 
Dent. Hancock, corn meal muf- 
fins (individualt. 



Page 3 



Knock! Knock! 

Who's there? 

Oscar. 

Oscar who? 

Oscar if she loves me. 



Student inPrograni 
Treniont Temple 

By Alma S, James 
Savannah State College Alum- 
ni and Summer School students 
highlighted a program present- 
ed by the Women of Tremont 
Temple Church headed by Mrs, 
Mary Hagan, 

With the Sunday School, sum- 
mer students participating were 
Mrs. Pansy Brown, Miss Georgia 
Minus and Mis Deloris Stokes, 
Miss G. Minus was the pianist. 
At the morning service the 
main speaker was an alumna, 
Mrs. Mattie Dinkins Stevens. 
Mrs. Pearl Robbins and Mrs. 
Alma S. James, summer school 
students, participated on the 
program. Mrs. Geraldine Zeig- 
ler was chairman of the entire 
women's day program commit- 
tee. 

Excise Tax Exeniptioii 

Clears Another Hurdle , 

Approaches House Vote 

The House Rules Committee 
has cleared for House floor ac- 
tion H. R. 7125, reported by the 
Ways and Means Committee, 
several weeks ago. (See this Bul- 
letin Vol VI, No. 17, May 15. 
19571. Among other things, the 
bill provides exemption from ex- 
cise taxes for non-profit educa- 
tional institutions. When the bill 
comes up for House vote about 
the middle of this month, it will 
be under a procedure barring 
floor amendment. 

The late date for House action 
on the excise bill could delay 
Senate consideration until next 
year. But Senator Byrd, Chair- 
man of the Senate Finance Com- 
mittee, has been quoted as say- 
ing he thought his Committee 
could complete action on the bill 
quickly this session if it did not 
prove too controversial. 



THE 

SPonj(;ui 

By Ernestine Hill 
While walking across the cam- 
pus sometime ago, I was won- 
dering who would be my Spot- 
light subject for this month. 
Without realizing it. I was cross- 
ing the street as a truck came 
very near me. My probIen\ was 
solved, for driving the truck was 
Levern Carter, It surprised me 
that I had not thought of him 
before. 



Levern. from Baxley, Georgia, 
graduated from Appling County 
High School In 1955. Ho entered 
Savannah State College Septem- 
ber 17, 1955 studying Radio and 
Television the first two quar- 
ters and in the Spring quarter 
starting his academic work In 
the field of Industrial Education. 

There Is hardly a student at- 
tending Savannah State who 
does not know Levern. Working 
for the Building and Grounds 
Maintenance group, he Is often 
seen driving one of the school 
trucks around the campus, He 
is always busy, but never too 
occupied to give you a bright 
smile. He is the type of person 
whom when you meet makes the 
day more cheerful. He Is an intel- 
ligent, polite, and handsome 
young man who has a way of 
making every girl he is around 
feel that she Is something 
special. 

Levern's hobbles are working 
on all kinds of electrical ap- 
pliances, and enjoying all kinds 
of music. His plans after grad- 
uation are to teach for a few 
years and then work in some 
large corporation, specializing in 
electronics. 

This writer predicts a great 
future ahead of you, Lavern, and 
always remember that "The 
Spotlight Is On You." 

Senate (^ronp Re<|ueHtK 
$2(MMMI() Appropriation 
For rresiJenlV Coniniitlec 

The Senate Committee on Ap- 
propriations has recommended 
to the Senate an allowance of 
$200,000 to enable the President's 
Committee on Education Beyond 
the High School "to fulfill its 
statutory duty of making a final 
report to the President and to 
the Congress not later than De- 
cember 31. 1957. The fund.s rec- 
ommended will provide the nec- 
essary administrative expenses 
for this purpo.se and expenses 
for liquidation of the program 
thereafter." 

(Cufiliniietl iin fiagr 4) 



126 Sludnils Make TTimor 
Uoll Spriiiji Qiiailcr 

126 students innde the honor roll with an average of 2.00 or 
above durlni; the spring quarter. The students that had 3.00 are: 
Oonyer. Commodore; Denerson. Ennnett; Fhiellon, Arthur; Hooks, 
Yvonne; Jemlson. Evan; Mallard, Louise; Soruggs, Effort; Smith! 
John L.; Steel, Pender; Thomas. David E.; Williams. Yvonne O. 

M The following students made 
W.VOn averages and above; Arm- 
S|Strong, Joslc P, 2,00; Atterberry, 
'j, Oelores 2.50; Baker, Jeannette, 
100; Battle, Edward 2.25; Blng, 



rriiicc iMilt'lii'll "."jT 
Kiii|)l»y<-(l ill Hiis. (M'I'ico 

Prince Mltehell. a 1057 grad- 
uate. Is now eu\ployed In the 
business office here. 

He Is a native ot Rldgeland, 
S, C. and Is now residing In 
Savannah, He Is a graduate of 
Alfred E, Beach High School In 
Savannah. He ntlcnded Eastern 
Unlvcrsitj' In New Mexico, lor a 
short period. 

He received his U o. dOKroc 
In Business Admlulstriitlon from 
Savannah Stale I'olh'ge, He 
specialized In Accoui\tlng, which 
he plans to do advance work. He 
was an active uuMuber In the 
r.uslncss Club, serving as Vice 
President for one year, Ih? also 
served as B\islness Manager of 
the Enterpriser, a Business nc- 
partiueut Pulillcatlon, He has 
been active In all activities In 
the Business Department. 

The B. J. .Iiinu's award for the 
outstanding Senior In the field 
of business was awarded Mr, 
Mitchell, on Hoiuirs Day. 



r 



n. Workshop 
<\s<Mils l^roiii'iii 



The KIcitn'Mtury WiirkNliup In 
Methods and MulcrlaLs i)reMunLcd 
a sklL entitled "Workshopper's 
Reflnctlons," In Mcldrlm Audito- 
rium, Thursday, June 26, at 
11:40 a.m. 

The skit wa.s pertEilnlng to the 
reflections of a gi'oup of teach- 
ers sitting around In the Lounge 
conversing suppo.scdly about the 
first three weeks of school, and 
just what they had accomplished 
along with .some of their future 
Intentions. 

Mrs, Winston presided. Others 
participating were: Mr.s, Jeanette 
Shattccn, Statesboro; Mrs, Rn,s- 
mus and Mr.s. Sexton, Savannah; 
Mrs. Lamar and Mr. DuKgans. 
Another grou)) of the Workshop 
presented a dcinonstratlve dance 
—The More We Get Togethei-. 
Teachers participating wei-e: 
Mrs, Thornton, Mrs. McBrlde and 
Mrs. Sexton, Savannah; Mns. 
Robin.son. Statesboro; Mr.s. Slmp- 
klns, Mrs. Checly, and Mr, Dug- 
gans. 

Mrs, Cheely, of the Work.shop 
was in charge of the folk dunce, 
Twelve studont.s from the Work- 
shop participated, Another mem- 
ber of the Workshop Mr.s. Mamye 
Mlncey of Statesboro, Ga,, was in 
charge of a short dramatization 
"Billy Goat Gruff." 

Master B. Moore wa,s the 
group's narrator. Mrs. Moore, a 
teacher In the workshop was in 
charge of the music for the pro- 
gram. 




','' 2.C 

Margaret 2.G6; Bodlson, Florence 
2,44; Boles, Rosa Lee 2.21; Bon- 
ner, Susie 2.33; Brlnson, Ethel 
2 00; Brower, Margaret 2,00; and 
Brown, Oladys 2. 85. 

Bryant, Ethel Mae 2,21; Burns, 
Delorcs Marie 2,00; Butts, Cora 
Lee 2.41; Carroll. Arnelt B, 2,84; 
Cheely, Julia E, 2,12; Conyers, 
Commodore ;l.OO; Crawford, Lu- 
clle 2,00; Culver, Lonnle M, 2,04; 
Cumbcss, Betty 2.44; Davis, Eve- 
lyn Irene 2,04; Davis, Gwendolyn 
2.33; Davis, Juanlta L, 2,81; 
Davis, Nathaniel 2:62; Deen, 
James Edward 2.40; Denerson, 
Ennuctt 300; Eunlec, Willie H. 
2.33; Fletcher, Alice P. 2.30; and 
Flipper, Barbara 2,00, 

Flowers, Gladys 2,nS; Fluellen, 
Arthur 3.00; Ford, Oeriu' 2.00; 
Fuller, Darfus 2.00; Oanaway, 
FranUle, 2.44; Gardner, Alex- 
ander 2.70; Gilbert, Juanlta 
2,00; Glover, Mildred 2,70; 
Greene, Robert 2.31; Orocnc, 
Wlllbun 2.011; Hamilton, Willie, 
Ji'. 2,00; Handy, NettyAA 2.00; 
Ilankcrson, Jessie M. 2.00; Hard- 
way, Annie I). 2.00; HarrLson, 
Willie F. 2.06; Hook,s, Yvonne 
3,00; Hubbard, Ceola 2,75; Hut- 
elKM'son, Kobi'rt 2.05; Ison, Isaah 
2.00; Jaadon, Julia 2,72; Jcml- 
■■ion, Evans 3.00; Johnson, Betty 
Stokes 2.00; John.son, Clevon 
2.00; Johnson, James E. 2.50; 
Johnson, Julia 2.20; Jimcs, Wil- 
lie C, 2.00; Joyce, Annie R. 2,13; 
Julian, Dolores 2.11; Julian, Wil- 
lie Mae 2.11; Law, Mac Alice 
2.37; Lee, AlbcM't 2,47; Locke, Ar- 
mcntha 2.37; Mack, Ethel 2,00; 
Mack, Ida Mae 2.00; Mallard, 
Louise 3.00; Manlgualt, Rose Ma- 
rie 2.44; Maynor, Wilbert 2.26; 
McAllister, Shirley C, 2.00; Mc- 
Qulre, Incll 2,00; Melvcr, Lslah 
2.00; McPherson, Mable 2.00; Mil- 
ler, Edward G. 2,00; MUllnos, 
Maye Frances 2.00; Mitchell, 
Johnnie Lee D,, 2,57; Mitchell, 
Joseph C, 2,60; Moore, Anna 
Belle 2.60; Moore, Doris 2.33; 
Moore, Eugene 2.06; Moore, Mar- 
garet 2,33; Moore, Richard A. 
2.80; Moton, Helen M. 2.60; Mo- 
ton, Johnnie 2.66; Owens, Annie 
B. 2.82; Owens, Joseph Reid 2,00; 
Parrlsh, Irish Lee 2.58; Peek, 
Milton 2.10; Pelot, Ernestine 
2.00; Phllson, David 2.33; Porter, 
Doris 2.00; Pratt, Louis Hill 2,50; 
and Proctor, Gwendolyn 2.27. 

Quarterman, Wilhelmina 2.66; 
Reeves, Author 2.27; Reynolds, 
Sara 2.58; Richardson, Rose Ma- 
rie 2.00; Robblna, Robert A. 2.00; 
Scott, Rogers 2.66; Scruggs, Ef- 
fort 3.00; Scurdy, Ko,salyn 2,77'/2; 
Singleton, Freddie 2.66; Smith, 
Alfred 2.66; Smith, John L. 3.00; 
Smith, Julius 2.00; Smith, Paul 
N, 2.00; Smith, Sadye B. 2.33; 
Stafford, Carolyn 2.33; Steele, 
Pender 3:00; Stripling. Kay 
Frances 2.25; Sutton, Lillie Ann 
2.00; Taylor, Lilly Mae 2.70; 
Thomas, David E. 3:00; Thomas, 
Mildred 2,17; Walker, Lee West- 
ly 2.57; Walker. Lewis 2.00; Ware, 
Theodore 2.00; Washington, De- 
lores J. 2.27: Washington, Julia 
2.66; Waters, Warner 2,00; West, 
Bettye Ann 2.68: Weston, Charles 
2.00; Willlam.s, Geneva 2.00; Wil- 
liams, Roosevelt 2.25: Williams. 
Yvonne C. 3.00; Wright, LiUie B. 
2.66: Wright, Peola 2.00; Wynn, 
Prince 2.33. 



MEMBERS ot JOIRNALISM CLASS and WORKSHOP tour The 
Savannah Morning News plant. M. O. Patrick, district circulation 
manager of The Morning News and Evening Press conducted the 
tour, Mrs, Luette C. Upshur is instructor of the class and Wilton C, 
Scott directs the Workshop, 



Isn't It The Truth? 

A minister was lecturing his 
sixteen-year-old daughter about 
snobbishness. 

"Remember," he said, "We are 
all of the same mold." 

"Yes," replied his hopeful, 
"but some are moldier than oth- 
ers". 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



August. 1957 



Wilton C. S««»ll, 
Siincrvisor Ol 
Joiinialisiii (ilass 

By Hattllyne Slocum 

July 5, 1057 

Savannah State Collcw l» of- 
fering Its first Journalism Work- 
shop this summer under the 
supervision of Wilton C. Seott. 
Director of Public Relations at 
Savannah State College. The pri- 
mary purposes of this workshop 
arc to prepare teachers and com- 
munity leaders In supervising 
school publications, reporting 
and editing school news, assist- 
ing In radio and television pro- 
grams, and to serve as public ri'- 
Ittllons workers for the school. 

The workshop visited the Jour- 
nalism class on July 1-2. with 
Mrs, I,. C. Upshur, advisor, super- 
vising the group In prooficuding 
and school |)ubllcaUons. 

Our director. Mr. Scott, attend- 
ed the National Educallon As- 
.sorlatlon in Phlladi'Iphla. Penn- 
sylvania and also pajtlclpated 
In the following nu'etlngs: The 
Nallonal Kducatlon A.ssoclatlon 
of Journalism Directors. National 
School Public Relations A.ssocla- 
llon. II(^ also paillclpated In the 
seminar of educational Public 
Relations sponsored by I lie Na- 
lit nal Educalltul AssoclatUni, uiul 
I he National School Public Re- 
lallons Association, Rockefeller 
Center. New Y<nk City. 

The class was assisted by Wil- 
liam n, Bowens. Director of Ihe 
AuiMo Visual Aids Center at Sa- 
vannah State Colh'g'e. The fol- 
lowing persons were ijartlclpunis 
In various class actlvllli's: Miss 
Kdwina MaeU. teacher at Annie 
E. nnnlels Elementary School. 
Sylvanla. aeorgla; Mrs. Annette 
Baxter, teacher, Annli' E. Dan- 
iels Elementary School. Sylvanla, 
Georgia; Mi-s. Alma Janu's, 
teai her, Woodvlllo High School, 
Savannah, aeorgia; Mrs. Ilattl- 
lyn SliKuuu, teacher, B. S. In- 
gram Elem(Ullary .Scluiul, Macon, 
Georgia; Robert Muliley, eitiei'- 
atlng Engineer of Henllne, Plant, 
Savannah Stal.i> College; l,ouls 
Williams, student. Savannah 
State College; Mervin P. Jaek.sun, 
teacher. Haven Home School. 
Savannah. Georgia. 

On Wednesday. July 3. a sym- 
posUnn was presented on the 
topics; "l^reparlng to Write For 
School Publications, and "Page 
Two. and Editorials." On Friday. 
July .'i. a panel lur "The Impor- 
lanc(> of Jouruallsnr In a Dento- 
crallc Society." "Editorials, and 
News and Notes" was presented. 
A forum was presented on Mon- 
day. July 8. the topics for dis- 
cussion were: "The School News 
Paper and P\ibllc Relations With 
the School Press Association," 
and "The March of Books." On 
Tuesday. July 9. a forum was 
presented on the sub.iect. "Give 
Your News The Professional Ap- 
proach." A symposltuu was pre- 
sented Wednesday, July 10. on 



IVIiiiliii S«iv<'s On 
Workshop Slaff 

By Wayn*.' Hawos 
R. J. Martin. prlnt:lpal, Bal- 
Ifird-Hud.son Hl«h School, Manon. 
Ofjorgla, iK a vIhIUiii^ profcsnor 
at Savannah State ColloKe, Hcrv- 
InK as conKultant of the Elemcn- 
lary Work«hop where he has 
Hcrved for two conwecutlve «um- 

niCTK, 

Mr. Martin 1h a native of Mo- 
bile. Ala., and a graduate of 
TalladRRa College Talladega. 
AUi.. where he received the A. B, 
dCKree, He al.so hoklH a Ma.ster 
of Arts Oom-(:c from FlHk Unlver- 
HJty, NaHhvlUe, Tenn. He has 
done poKt-Kri»cluate work at 
Columbia Unlver.slty and the 
UnlverHlly of Oklahoma. In HISS 
the State of Oeort!lii gave Mr. 
Martin a HelHjIur.ship for Hpeclal 
work at Columbia UnlverHlly un- 
der Frank Cyr. In the .summer of 
Kjrjr), Southern Kducallon Foun- 
dation awarded him an all-ex- 
))cnne Heholar.shlp to .study at 
the Unlver.slty of Oklahoma. 

Mr. Martin taught .several 
yearH at Avery Institute, Charles- 
Inn, S, C He alHo taught at Lin- 
coln Academy, King's Mountain. 
N. C. He has served as principal 
of Center Ml(^h Heliool. Waycro.ss. 
Ocorgla, 

Mr. Martin Is treasurer of 
Oeiiri^lii Teacher.s and l^ducallon 
Asi^oclatlon, having .served as 
vice-president and president, re- 
.spectlvely, He Is president of 
Bibb County Teacher's A.ssocla- 
tlon ; member of Georgia Coun- 
cil of Principals; a member iil' 
National Teachers and Education 
A.ssoclatlon; chairman. Board of 
Dlrector.s, Colored D I v 1 ,s 1 o n, 
American Canctn- Society; Past 
Divisional Chairman, Okefenokce 
Council. Boy Scouts of America. 

Mr, Martin was married to Ihc 
former Miss Myrtle Balasco. Mo- 
IjHc, Ala. (now deceased*. He Is 
the father of one child, Carol 
Theoda Martin. His hobby Is 
vegetuble gardening and poultry. 



"Why Sub-Heads are Necessary." 
Friday, July 11, a panel was pre- 
sented on the .subjects; "Full 
Color Meau.s Year Book Beauty." 
"Features Must Be Based on 
Facts." and "Ideas for Better 
Year Book Copies" The last of 
those groups came on Friday. 
July 12, a symposium was pre- 
sented on the .subjects: "Sclect- 
inii Magazine Material." and 
"Your School Is News." 

Among the many important 
experiences in this workshop are 
IneUided a tour of the Savannah 
Morning News Plant; a study of 
Publicity Pictures Good for Pub- 
lic Relations Purposes; and oper- 
ating a pro.iector under Mr. 
Bowens at the Audio Visual Aids 
Center. During tlie next four 
weeks the class will work with 
Educational Radio and Televis- 
ion, 



15'' Ovrrhcafl Oilin*: 
On (ionlriirl Kcht-arrli 

Ih OppOHcd ill Senate 

College and university opposi- 
tion to legl.slatlon prohibiting 
payment of more than 15% over- 
head to recipients of grants for 
the conduct of research projects 
has been .supported in Report 
No. 4J6 of the Senate Commit- 
tee on Appropriations, which 
deals with appropriations for the 
Department.s of Labor, and 
Helath. Education and Welfare 
(See this Bulletin Vol. VI. No.s 
12. 15, 16.1 

The House appropriation bill 
(HR 6287J contained the follow- 
ing: "Section 208. None of the 
funds provided herein shall be 
used to pay any recipient of a 
grant for the conduct of a rc- 
.search project an amount for in- 
direct expenses In connection 
with such project In excess of 
15 per centum of the direct 
costs." 

The Senate Committee's Re- 
port, which was expected to 
reach the floor of the Senate 
during the week of June 10-14, 
included the following significant 
statement headed "Indirect Costs 
Research". 










kT 



Jl.?»': 





DISCUSSING RETARDED CHILDREN— .\ typical discussion in 
the Workshop for the leathinR of Retarded Children under the 
direction of Mr. Spriggs, center, and Dr. Jordan, right. 



Rev. Andrew J. Hargrett, is 
head of the College Sunday 
School Department, with the as- 
sistance of the following per- 
sons: Rev. Baisden, Superintend- 
ent; Mrs. B. Sharpperd. Secre- 
tary: Miss H. Winston, pianist: 
and Mrs. Grlfflt. assistant sec- 
retary. 




II'FKKV-ANDERSON WEDDING RECEPTION SCENE. Left to 
riylit: Mrs. Shirley Anderson, mother of the groom, Mr. and Mrs. 
Arnelt Anderson (Delores Perry); Mr. and Mrs. William T. Perry, 
parents of the bride. (Photo by Bob Mobley) 



Bi.sliop College 

Seerelary to Indonesia 

Marshall, Texas, July 5— The 
Secretary to tiie president of 
Bishop College. Marshall, Texas. 
lias been granted a two-year 
leave of absence. President M. 
K Curry, Junior says Miss Bar- 
bara J. Emory of Marshall, who 
has served as his secretary for 
more than a year, will serve as 
Secretary to the Project Director 
of the Indonesia - Tuskegee 
Project for the next two years. 

The project is being sponsored 
by the United States government. 
It has been underway since 1954. 
and will extend to June 30. 1959. 
It is designed to improve techni- 
cal school teachers, therefore, 
educational, science and instruc- 
tional aids specialists, as well as 
administrative personnel are be- 
ing used. The Project Director 
is Mr. G. L. Washington. Mr. 
Washington is Director of Special 
Services of the United Negro 
College Fund, and also a former 
Business Manager of Howard 
University. 

In adit ion to serving as Secre- 
tary to the Project Director. Miss 
Emory will be responsible for 
training an Indonesian counter- 
part. 



Workshop in Methods and Ma- 
teiials of the Elementary School 
spent the entire first week plan- 
ning a program for tlie group, 
which consisted of setting up 
ihe structure and plans for ac- 
tivities during the succeeding 
weeks. 



snap: goes the CAMER.X— Members of the Work^hop in 
Photography demonstrates techniques during^ one of the daily meet- 
ings of the classes. 



A synonmy is a word used 
when you can't spell tlie word 
you want. 



Holloway Resigns 
A I Rait igli 

William Jimmerson Holloway. 
Principal of tlie J. W, Ligon 
Junior-Senior High School of this 
city resigned to accept a part 
time appointment at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois and continue 
work leading to the doctorate 
degree in School Administration 
Prior to coming to Ligon he was 
Dean of Students at Savannah 
State College in Savannah. Geor- 
gia for eight years. 

On September 1. Mr. Holloway 
will begin work in the Office of 
Field Services at the University 
which conducts surveys of 
schools and communities in Illi- 
nois designed to improve edu- 
cational programs, services, and 
facilities. 

Mr. Holloway is the recipient 
of numerous awards including 
election to the Alpha Kappa 
Delta National Scoiological Hon- 
or Fraternity at the University 
of Miclilgan. the National Tuber- 
culosis Association Award for 
service directed toward the Im- 
provement of Human Life, and 
ihe National Freedoms Founda- 
tion Award for Public Address. 
Last summer he was a Far East- 
ern Studies Fellow at Harvard 
University in Cambridge. Massa- 
chusetts. 

A native of Smithfield. Vir- 
ginia, he is an honor graduate 
of Hampton Institute and holds 
the A. M. degree from the Uni- 
versity of Michigan. 

A stoic is de bold what brings 
de babies. 



Epistles are the wines of 
apostles. 



Seeondarv Workshop 

Selerls riienie 

By Betty Stephens 

The Secondary Workshop, 
which consists of fourteen in- 
service teachers from many lo- 
calities throughout Georgia, has 
its activities and organization 
based on problems, needs and In- 
terests of the in-service teach- 
ers, report student chairmen Miss 
Betty J. Shaw and Mr. William 
B. Jackson. The Co-directors of 
the workshop are Dr. Calvin 
Kiah and Mr, Walter Mercer. 

"Purposeful Experiences for 
Purposeful Learning in the Sec- 
ondary Schools." was selected as 
the theme for the workshop. 
This theme was chosen with par- 
ticular emphasis on improving 
secondary instruction in the light 
of what modern research and ex- 
perimentation believe are good 
educational principles. 

In order to reach some of the 
goals of the workshop, indivi:!- 
ual members selected special 
projects such as: the explora- 
tion of controversial issues and 
book reviews. Records and films 
have also been used as aids. 

A series of education tours 
liave been planned to broaden 
the knowledge of environmental 
resources that can be used to 
improve instruction. These in- 
clude visits to: Telfair Art Acad- 
emy, Greenbriar Children's Cen- 
ter, Union Bus Corporation, Oat- 
land Island, Fort Pulaski. Savan- 
nah Morning News Plant and a 
tour of the Harbor. 

The activities of the Workshop 
have been enriched greatly by 
resource persons who are special- 
ists in different areas. Mr. J. A 
Spriggs. Director of the Work- 
shop in Metliods and Materials 
of Teaching the Retarded Child, 
Mrs, I. J. Gadsden and Dr. V. 
McNamara. Director of the Di- 
vision of School Health in Geor- 
gia implemented the program 
by acquainting the workshoppers 
with many ideas and activities 
for promoting good health prac- 
tices in the high school. 

The members of the workshop 
are looking forward to visits of 
ether consultants: Mr. D. Leon 
McCormac, Administration and 
Curriculum, Mr. W, A, Metz, Psy- 
chologist, Mr. Robert Holt, Read- 
ing Specialist, and Mr. Bacon. 
Agriculture Extension Servi::e. 

Senate Group Requests 

(Conliniifil from fin^^r 3) 

The President's 1958 Budget 
included $300,000 for the Com- 
mittee. The House Committee on 
Appropriations reduced this fig- 
ure to $200,000. but the House by 
voice vote eliminated tlie entire 
amount. 

The American Council on Edu- 
cation in April appealed to the 
Senate Subcommittee on Ap- 
propriations for restoration of 
the President's original request 
for S30.000. I See this Bulletin 
Vol. VI, Nos. 3, 11. 13.) 

Farewell August 
Grailuates! 



A^ 



^TIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH ST ATE COLLEGE 

April. I'WT 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



Vol. 1(1. i\,>. Si 




THE QIIEEN AM) HEK COIIRT— Miss Eleanor Minor of Spencer 
High School (centerl is the first young larty to be cronncd Miss 
G.Y.I.E.A. Her attendants are IVIiss Vivian Asher of Booker T. 
Washington of Atlanta and Miss Marion Yoeman of Lucy Lancy of 
Augusta. 



Tiger's Roar, Economic Review, 
Will Top C. S. P. A. Awards 

Dr. Joseph Murphy, director of Columbia University's Scholastic 
Press Association announced that the TIGER'S ROAR, the ECO- 
NOMIC REVIEW and the College Page won first place arong senior 
colleges in the United States at the 33rd Columbia Scholastic Press 
Association Convention and placed second in the special magazine 
section. 

In winning these awards, Sa- 
vannah State competed with 
18,000 college and university 
publications from all over the 
United States and its territories. 
This is the first time that the 
TIGER'S ROAR has won first 
place in CSPA competition. 

Last year the TIGER'S ROAR 
placed second in the college 
newspaper division and the EN- 
TERPRISES, official organ of 
the Business Department, the 
college page and the college bul- 
letin placed second. 

Mr. Wilton C. Scott, Director 
of Public Relations at Savannah 
State, was among the more than 
5,000 delegates who attended the 
convention. 



1123 Enrolled For 
Spriiio Qiiarlcr 

Mr. Ingersoll. Registrar at Sa- 
vannah State College, announ- 
ced that there aie 1125 students 
enrolled at the College for the 
1957 spring quarter. This is a 
decrease of 142 from the 1956 
fall quarter. There were 1267 
students enrolled during the 
1956 fall quarter. 

Of the 1125 students. 876 are 
regular day students, 65 are 
evening students. 64 are adult 
evening students and 120 are 
enrolled in special trades. 

(Contiitufil on fiaai- .IJ 




POWELL rACl'LTY observes N.E.A. Centennial— Shown 
•irt- .Mr, James Wells, Mrs. Dorothy Paige. Mrs. Minnie Wallace. .Mrs. 
Loretta Palmer, Mrs. Ruth Dobson, Mrs. Ella Flowers, Mrs. Eltiora 
Marks, Mrs. Dorothy Hamilton, principal of Powell Laboratory School 
and Dr. Calvin Kiah, Chairman of the Department of Education at 
Savannah State College who took time out to be photographed with 
the display that was built to commorate the N.E.A. as it celebrated 
its 100th Anniversary Man h .ll (Iirough April 6. 

P 




1957 G.I.E..\. WINNERS — These are the twenty -one students uho 
won first places in the Georgia Youth Industrial Education .Associa- 
tion Trade Contests. The schools that won first place honors are: 
Lucy Laney of -Augusta. Ballard-Hudson of Macon, Carver of .Atlanta, 
Risley of Brunswick, Monroe of Albany. Ralph Bunche of Woodbine, 
Pinevaie High of Pineyale, Moultrie and Spencer High of Columbus. 



President Aiiiioiiii*-<-s 
Matriculiilion liicrcax- 

By Hatiy V. Novels 

President Payne announced 
that there will be an litereasc In 
matriculation tees beglnnlns 
September 1957. The niatrlcula- 
tion fee will Increase from S30.00 
per quarter to $45.00 per quarter. 

Tills Increase of $15.00 per 
quarter will brlnj! the overall 
amount from $90.00 per year to 
$135.00 annually. 

There will also be an Increase 
of fifty cents In the activity tee 
making a total of $8.00 per quar- 
ter Instead of the usual S7.50. 
The annual amount of $a2.50 for 
activity will be Incrca.sert to 
si:4.00. 

Tliese Increases and the tliri'e 
dollars tor health tee make the 
"Vcrall sum of $56.00 Instead of 
Ih, usual S'lO.'IO. 



Clitiii.i Week To 1{<- 
Olis.iv.-.l May 1 1-16 

The Annual C'harm Week pro- 
gram which begins May 1 1 and 
ends May 10 has as Its theme 
"Purpose for Participation." 
Events to be held during tlic> 
week will Include special church 
and Vesper programs, a tour of 
the campus tor visiting mothci'.'i, 
a mother-daughter banquet, n 
hobby display, and all assembly 
program on May 10, a stcp-sing, 
the selection of the "Mother of 
the Year" and Information on 
how to set a table properly. 

Gloria Moultrie, a senior maj- 
oring in Social Science, has been 
selected to serve as the Ocncral 
Chairman for the Charm Week 
Celebration and Kay Frances 
Stripling, a sophomore majoring 
in English, In the general secre- 
tary. 



It. 



iy.'57 Y.ail.o.,k 
Hcleasi'd May l.'j 

By Roosevelt J. Williams 

Mr. Bowens, coordinating ad- 
visor of the yearbook staff, an- 
nounces that the "Annuals" will 
be released on May 15 and will 
go on sale on May 25. The price 
is $3.50 per copy. 

The book will consist of one- 
hundred (1001 pages with the 
first sixteen (16) pages In color 
as an added feature. 

The percentage of pictures 
and news from various cla.sses 
and organizations has shown an 
improvement. 

The Yearbook is financed by 
ads, refreshments sold at the 
games and subscriptions. This 
year the staff and the Senior 
Class sponsored a Jazz Fashion- 
etta which contributed also to 
the publication. 

The staff looks forward to hav- 
ing each student, or a great per- 
centage of the students, purchase 
the Yearbook. 

Mr. H. S- Torrence is the staff 
advisor, Mrs Luetta Upshur and 
Mr. A- L. Brentson, copy advisors, 
and Mrs. Maisie B. Nichols, 
editor-in-chief. 



325 Attend 
Conference At S S C 

The Georgia Youth Industrial 
Education Association Confer- 
ence and Trades Contest was 
held on the campus of Savannah 

IConlinued on page H) 



DKVrS. mvVCOCK chosen AS 
>!K\S 1 KSI l\ AL SPEAKERS 

Dr. Elmer J. Dean and Reverend AmJogoUo Peacock were the 
speakers for the Tenth Annual Men's Festival which began Sun- 
day. April 21 and ended Saturday, April 27. 

Dr. Dean, ehalrnran of the Department of Social Sciences at 
Savannah State College, delivered the "Education Day" address 
on Thursday. April 25 and Mr. Peacock, Asst. Professor In the Depart- 
ment of Social Sciences, was the 



ALPHA NU WINS AWARD 

The Alpha Kappa Mu Honor 
Society Chapter Award for the 
best program activity for the 
1955-56 school term was present- 
ed to Alpha Nu Chapter, Savan- 
nah State College, at the II157 
Alpha Kappa Mu Convention 
which was held at Tuskegee In- 
stitute of Tuskegee, Alabama, 
March 28-30, 



Vesper speaker on Sunday. April 
21. 

This year the "Talent" day was 
held on Friday, April 26 and Hu- 
man Relations Day was held on 
Tuesday. The theme used by the 
panel on Human Relations Day 
was "Building Good Himian Re- 
latlinis In the Commuitlty." 

Some of the movies that were 
shown during the Fesllval In- 
cluded the "Babe Ruth Story" 
and tlie "1950 VV(uld Siu'les," 

The talent show whicli was 
rated as one of the liest ever, 
hud as "Master of (^'remonles," 
Earl Ingram. Featmed on the 
show were the Male Oli'e Chill 
who sang "There Is No Business 
l.lkc Show Hustness," a solo by 
Allen Pullen; "Blues In the Clos- 
et," by Allen Pullen and Nathan- 
iel Roberts; "Mocid Indigo," by 
the Ceasars; a comedy act by 
the Tritilel.s; "Tile Creation." by 
Jauu's Dean; a (lance by Tlloilias 
Johnson; Calyp.so numbers by 
tile Bojuns: a trumpet solo by 
Josli Harris; n reeltatlon by Joe 
Louis Sweet; an Instrumentul 
selection by Bobby Dllworth and 
the Blazers; Mr. James 11. Ever- 
ettc on the iilaiio and by Ted 
Pollen's Combo. Nathaniel Rob- 
erts served as clialrmiui of the 
Talent Show Committee. 



Siiiiiiiier S4-li<»<>l 
SUiii.s Jime 10 

1 Mi'lvel 

Summer .school will open on 
June 111 foi' the 1957 Summer 
School sessions and will close 
August 24 for regular quartet' 
study, August 2 for eight week 
workshops and July 5 tor tour 
weeks-short courses. Dr. E. K, 
Williams has been appointed to 
serve as director ol tlu' summer 
school. 

President Payne stated that 
high school graduates can enter 
college during the summer quar- 
ter and have an opportunity to 
complete college by utteiullng 
tliree (luartel's and three (!om- 
plete college terms. 

High S('liool validation and 
freshman entrance examinations 
will he held Monday June 10th 
for students who have graduated 
from nog-aceredlted 111 g h 
.Hcliools. Students from accredi- 
ted high schools will not have 
to take the examination. 

Cliusses for the summer quar- 
ter will begin on June 1 1 for day 
and evening students. 

According to the President, 

tCimliiiiii',! ,w imtlf V 




MEN'S lEsriVAL STEEItlNfi COMMIT rEE— These are some of 
the youiit,' men wlir> alont,' wllli co-workers, jilan to make the tenth 
Men's Festival one of the (irealest ever, Si'ated from left to right arc 
Luke Brinlley, E, fliMiiiar Miller, Isaiah Mclver, general chairman 
.Insepli Brown, general secretary and Andrew Itussell. Standing are 
ICohcrl Tindal, Irvin Lewis, Nalliuniel Roberts, Mr, Nelson R. Fre- 
nian. Dean of .Men and Advisor for the Festival, Frank McLaughtin, 
Clifford Block and (Irani Cooper, Not shown are Harry Novels, Rus- 
sell Mole, drover 'rhorntr)n, Henry Italoon, fierue Ford and Peter J. 
Baker. 




BEACH .STUDENTS TAKE COLI.Efii: ENTRANCE EXAM,— 
These high school seniors from Beach High School are among the 
first students to take the college entrance examination at Savannah 
State College. The entrance examination was held at Savannah 
State on Saturday April 7, Taking the entrance examination is a 
requirement for all high school students who plan to enter state 
supported colleges in Georgia. 



Students Michigan 
Announces Decision 

The Student Government 
Council at the Llniversity of 
Michigan has taken further ac- 
tion on the discriminatory mem- 
bership practices of Sigma Kap- 
pa sorority. On February 13, 1957, 
(Continued on page 3f 



USNSA Initiates 
''Aparlheid^^ Protest 

The National Union of South 
African Students has opened a 
petition campaign opposing the 
extension of university "apart- 
heid" to the remaining non- 
segregated universities in South 

(Conlinurd on page 3) 



Page 2 

Thf l'i<i«i's Hoar Staff 

EDITOBIAL STAFF 

Edltor-ln-Chlet I»i>l»h Mclver 

Assistant Harry V, Nevcl- 

copy Editors Allm- Bevcns, Willie 3. Horton 

Cartoonist • ""'"^ ^""^ 

Sports Editor J"""" Brownlnc 

Assistants Odell Wouwr 

Oordlc Pugli 
Wlllk- Harrison 

Photographer ""bert Mobley 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Roosevelt Williams. Leon C'overson 
IlKFOItTKRS 

Leonard Dawson 

Krnestlne Hill 

L. Hliarpe 

E, Ounnai Mlllei 

TVrlSTS 

Sarah Reynolds. Peter J. Baker. Ulysses Stanley. Timothy Davis. 
Emily Chlsholm, Natlianlel Davis. Gladys Thomas. 

ADVISOKS 

Mary Klla (.'lark and Hohert Holt. 



Meniliei' of: 
INTKHCOl.LKdlA'l'K I'RKHS 
A.S.S(JCIATKI) COl.l.HOK I'HKSS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



April. 1957 





'77.<' Ihijr 



T'lcsliiiK-n arc, lur Uic iiutNt 
piui,, icIiiUouM I'liUiulusts durlni^ 
tlicli I'Ii'mL (HiurliT or scincMlcr 
lit iiiuiiy uf (Hir liiMLliuUoMN ul' 
hl«licr it'iirnlnn. They, liuwi-vcr, 

lOOHL' tlllH I'OHkIoUS CllLSlrc l)t'fOIL' 

the sprliiK NiMiMon romnii'ncL'.s 
(Uicl they rii'(iut'nlly never, dur- 
ing their ctilleKe careers, regain 
the ycariiliiK l" utlend ur par- 
ticipate hi rellulouM fuiu'tluns. 

II Is buth .Slid iiiul ainu/hiu 
tu ub.serve .students lose, hi sueh 
II .short period, tlie eharactc- 
rlstlcs that parents, In nuiny In- 
.stance.s, have devoted the greater 
portion of their llve.s uttemptlnu 
to Instill. 

In prlvtitu school.s, relli^lon Is 
eniphHslzed to u Kreater extent 
than In .state .supported sehools. 
Ri'llRlon lor the nio.st part l.s ii 
required subject In private 
schools, whereas In stftte schools, 
If It Is offered It 1b an elective. 

It Is quite possible that the ab- 
sence of religions from many 
of oiM' currleulii lends to do lis 
share In de-eniphiislzlnn the ne- 
r.e.sslty ol' religion In iniiny of 
our colleges and unlver.sltles. 

There ure. httwever. other I'ca- 
sons why more students do not 
support, as they do other activi- 
ties, the relli^lous programs of 
their Institutions uf higher 
learning. 

There Is a strong possibility 
that this drift Is due to the fact 
that the Individuals who are em- 
ployed to Instill and tench stu ■ 
dents very seldoui or never Ire- 
quent the religious programs of 
the Institutions in which they 
are employed. This observed fail- 
ure can be a more crippling dis- 
ease than many of the other ex- 
planations that we may consider 
as primary. 

As much a.s nuiny Individuals 
would like to disagree, they, how- 
ever, must concede that .students 
ire Influenced by, In some In- 
itances, the individuals who ure 
ilred to prepare tlieni to en- 
!o\mter and remove the obsta- 
cles they will eventimlly en- 
ounter In life. 
Tomorrow's world will, I must 
admit, be a sad predicament If 
many of our present leaders 



wrlkl a great amount of Influ- 
ence uri our aspiring leaders. 

Many of our leuder.s are never 
seen at our educational and re- 
ligious functions. The student 
gets the hnpres.slon that attend- 
ing these programs Is not essen- 
tial since the Individuals who 
are lending do not consider them 
worth their precious moments. 

Coming to college Is supposed 
to strengthen Individuals, tor 
the most part, many become 
weaker, especially In their re- 
ligious heritage, Even though 
teucher.s constantly contend that 
their primary aim Is to attempt 
to mold nmtured, competent, 
well-rounded dtl'/ens, they fall 
to reall'/.e that an Individual 
could not be considered well- 
rounded If he is not taught or 
encouraged to revere a supreme 
belnR. In most cases the church 
or sonre other meeting place Is 
considered the proper place to 
revere this being. 

Being treated as an Infant 
does not foster maturity. If st\i- 
dents ar{' not to be treated as 
nu\tured individuals, then the 
adults should take advantage of 
this |)rolonged Infancy to train 
the Infants to walk the right 
paths in his Infancy so that 
when he beconu's mature and 
must be counted with the strong, 
he will not be stranded at the 
crossroads where survival is an 
iinposslbllity. 

Too frequently we remind our 
connudes that action speaks 
louder than words, It has also 
been a custom for us to encour- 
age indlvidiuils to practice their 
preachings. The presence of om 
leaders at religious f mictions 
and their dally conduct does 
much to Influence nuuiy, The 
drift from religion in college 
etmnot be cvnbed by persuasive 
lectures. People will listen to al- 
most anyone if he can speak 
well and has .something to say 
Individuals do not spend all of 
their time listening. A great por- 
tion of the listener's time is 
spent observing to see whether 
those who are trying to teach be- 
heve and abide by their teach- 
ings. 



Standurds 

I. Aloyslous Mclver 



In an environment where the 
supremacy of the presonallty is 
stressed. It is very discomforting 
to hear colleagues cite instances 
where certain individuals must 
alway.s pay the penalty or adhere 
10 the standards, whereas "fav- 
orites" can get special favors. 
If this accusation is true, some- 
where along the path someone 
has or is disregarding a funda- 



mental moral principle — human 
personality. 

Standards are set In many In- 
stances to foster uniformity and 
to prevent chaos. Standards 
however, vary in different en- 
vironments, but be what they 
may. standards do prevent con- 
fusion and eliminate many prob- 
lems 

If rules are to be effective and 



fifromhifi 4 Full- 
I Iviifit'd Member 

By J Campbell, Jr- 

For good or evil, "grouplsm" 
haH become firmly entrenched In 
our American society, and the 
old rugged individualism, like 
the frontier, has all but dl.sap- 
pearcd. The tendency of Individ- 
uals to Join groups has been 
more jHonounced In America 
than In any other country. We 
are more concerned with the 
problems of groups, group par- 
ticipation, and group belonglng- 
ness. than we are with the In- 
dividual and his problems. 

The vast number of clubs, 
fraternities, .sororities, honorary 
.societies, and other types of or- 
ganizations found on our college 
campus furnl.sh evidence of the 
prevalence of "grouplsm" in our 
society. The membership roster 
of t h e s e organizations hold 
many names, but few of them 
can boast of full participation 
from their members, in the form 
of attendance, cooperation, and 
the carrying out of specific a.s- 
slgnments. 

Somehow "getting in" the 
group .seems to be the most Im- 
portant thing. The fact that 
every group or organization 
exists for some expressed purpose 
or function escapes too many of 
us. Once "in" we all too soon for- 
get the purpose of the organiza- 
tion; forget to pay our dues, to 
attend meetings; In point of fact, 
we forget everything except that 
.somehow we are members. 

The work of the organization 
is performed by a few Indus- 
trious, conscientious members. 
If they succeed In a project the 
majority bask In the limelight; 
if the project is a failure, the 
majority disclaim any attach- 
ment to it, sometimes even to 
I lie organization. 

Membership In most organiza- 
tions Is a voluntary deed. No in- 
dividual Is forced to join the 
types of clubs and organizations 
which are found on college cam- 
puses. Therefore, If an individu- 
al Is not willing to work toward 
the goals of the organization, he 
.should refrain from joining. 
Every organization has rules by 
whlcji to expel members for 
non-cooperation, but few have 
the courage to actually do so. If 
this privilege were exercised by 

ju.st, they mu.st apply to everyone 
concerned. Yet, contrary to this 
conception, we have seen many 
Instances where certain indi- 
viduals are given "breaks" or 
permitted to "slide" while others 
suffer. 

Individuals who grant special 
favors and permit certain indi- 
viduals to slide, fail to realize 
that "sliding" Is not one of the 
accepted practices that will en- 
able individuals to remove the 
many obstacles that will be en- 
countered In environments 
where "sliding" is not tolerated 
As soon as we realize that we 
have to make our "breaks ' and 
that they are not given, much of 
favor granting and sliding will 
cease to cripple the fortunate 
unfortunates who seek the easy 
road to the top. 

The adhering to standards and 
the curbing of sliding have been 
an Impo.ssibillty for many re- 
sponsible individuals. Maybe it 
would be better if we eliminated 
the term "standard" from our 
vocabulary since there are those 
among us who believe that, in 
many instances, the word has 
lost its true meaning. To some 
the word denotes favors while 
it denotes to others unpleasant- 
ness. 

The p r p o s i ng. establishing 
and writing of standards, be they 
requirements for a degree or the 
laws governing traffic violations, 
have in many instances been a 
waste of precious time and paper. 
Many laws no longer .serve their 
purposes because there are too 
many who have enough "pull' 
to be exempted from the stand- 
ards that were supposedly set up 
10 govern everyone concerned. 



President's Message 

American communities are in the midst of the year-long 
celebration of the centennial of the National Education Association. 
During the celebration many opportunities will appear to study and 
evaluate the activities and achievements of the organization during 
its first hundred years. The goals which were selected during the 
early years of the organization have continued to be re-established 
in terms of the changes that have been taking place in American 
life. 

Since the beginning of our first schools in this country. Ameri- 
cans have been concerned about reducing the illiteracy rate. Re- 
markable progress has been made in the decrease of illiteracy, if 
the ability to read and to write one's name is considered a minimum 
standard. In most American communities today there are few people 
who have not achieved this minimum goal. The concept of Hteracy. 
however, has developed to a point where much more is required 
of the literate person. The recognition of the need for the partici- 
pation of each individual for the greater good of the community 
places a premium on intelligent action and well-developed person- 
ality. It is reasonable to predict that the concept of literacy will 
grow as long as man continues to make progress. 

In our society today Americans are faced with the problems 
of developing abilities required in thinking, evaluating, appreciating 
and understanding. Although millions are reading, writing, and 
ciphering, there Is evidence that the number who can make decisions 
on the ba.sis of their reading, listening, and viewing is not large. 
American education will be concerned with the development on a 
large scale of abilities to discriminate, evaluate, and to make 
decisions. The multiple media of communication which would in- 
clude printed and written material, pictures, radio, television, and 
telephone present a complex world in which individuals need special 
abilities to live adequately. The goals of education today and in the 
future will be centered about improvement of the individual's abil- 
ities to live in a complex society. The ability to live and to make 
progress In such a .society will continue to be conditioned by the 
self-direction of the individual members. Students in high schools 
and colleges will be expected to build into their personalities the 
elements necessary for charting paths that lead to established 
and desirable goals. As individuals advance on the educational lad- 
der, they will be expected to assume progressively more responsibility 
for the quality and quantity of their education. 



the organization more frequent- 
ly, a tremendous amount of 
"dead weight" could be thrust 
aside. 

Being a member of an organ- 
ization Is not enough. One must 
become a full-pledged member- 
must cooperate— must attend 
meetings, pay dues, and partici- 
pate in discussions and debates. 
And most important, one must 
learn to accept the failures of 
the organizations as well as the 
successes. 

For those who wish to belong 
to an organization but are un- 
willing to become full-pledged 
members. I suggest that you 
band together in the formation 
of a "Do Nothing" Club. As the 
name implies, the members 
would have nothing to do — no 
meetings to attend, no dues to 
pay. no goals to achieve, no 
standards to uphold. Incidental- 
ly. If you're seeking a president, 
my hat's in the ring. 



(loinino; Events 

May 

11 Constitutions Kxaminations 

12 Church 

lt> Assembly: Charm Week 

19 Vespers 

23 Awards Day — .'Vssembly 

26 Church 

27 Classes End 

28 Final Examinations 

30 .'Issembly: Class Day — Seniors 
J II n f 

1 High School Validation Exam. 

2 Baccalaureate Sermon 

3 Commencement and end of 

Spring Quarter 
10 Summer t(uarter begins 
10 High Si'huol Validation Exam. 

and Freshmen Entrance 

Examinations. 



What's An Editor's Job? 

As the college year neared the 
midway point, many editors 
found themselves seriously 
thinking and writing about then- 
proper functions on a campus. 
Should a paper take sides or 
shouldn't it? Is it an honest 
paper if it accepts censorship 
from anyone'? Here are a few 
views: 

University of Kansas' "Daily 
Kansan" reprinted an editorial 
from the "Wichita Beacon" on 
the college paper and its role. 

Burton W, Marvin, dean of the 
William Allen White School of 
journalism and public informa- 
tion, has declared that it is ab- 
solutely essential that the "Daily 
Kansan" remain neutral In all 
political sltuatlons- 

We wonder what the great 
Emporia editor, who was seldom 
neutral about anything, would 
think of such a dictum. 

It is easy to understand Dean 
Marvin's point of view. He is in 
a ticklish spot because the uni- 
versity is a tax-supported insti- 
tution. If a student journalist 
whipped out some sophomoric 
bit of political writing that of- 
fended powerful persons, the 
dean would take the rap. 

And yet surely the philosophy 
of neutrality is a subject that 
should not be taught in any in- 
stitution of high learning. This 
is not a neutral world, 

A neutral campus newspaper 
is a poor laboratory for training 
reporters and editors. American 
newspapers have a noble tradi- 
tion of championing the cause of 
good government and social re- 
form and freedom . . . The his- 

(Conliiitifil on page f) 




"In The Trail" B fiat by TireCarsky (spelled wrong internationally)- 



April. 1957 



THE TIGERS ROAR 



45 

Page 3 



Awards Dav To Be 
H.I.I May 23 

On the Annual Awards Day 
which is held during the com- 
mencement season to recognize 
students for outstanding 
achievement and excellence in 
all areas of college life will be 
held on Thursday May 23. Ap- 
proximately 300 awards ranging 
from five to 100 dollars, approxi- 
mately seventy-five varsity let- 
ters and more than 150 medals 
and certificates of merit will be 
presented to the students of Sa- 
vannah State College. 

The awards are given by busi- 
ness firms, instructors, campus 
organizations and friends of the 
college. Awards are being pre- 
sented for scholarship, leader- 
ship, good character, participa- 
tion, initiative and many other 
favorable qualities and achieve- 
ments. 

Students of the college who 
would like to know the exact 
qualifications for each of the 
awards that will be given on 
Awards Day may refer to pages 
89-94 in the 1955-57 Savannah 
State College Student Handbook. 



Students Announce 

(ContirmrJ from i>agf I) 

the Council resolved by a 12-5 
vote with one abstention that 
"Student Government Council 
shall allow Sigma Kappa soro- 
rity until September of 1958 to 
resolve the violation determined 
on December 5. 1956. At that 
time University recognition will 
be withdrawn from National 
Sigma Kappa unless the sorority 
takes action to remove such dis- 
criminatory membership poli- 
cies." 



1125 Enrolled Spring 

(('oiiliniicif from paiic i) 

Among the trades, there are 
35 students in Masonry. 23 stu- 
dents in auto mechanics. 22 stu- 
dents in carpentry. 11 students 
in electricity. 12 students in shoe 
repairing. 9 students in body and 
fender and 8 students in radio. 

There are 260 students living 
in the dormitories— 135 females 
in Camilla Hubert Hall and 125 
males in Richard R. Wright Hall. 




STUDENTS COMPETING IN LEATHEIt CItAFT— Seated from 
left to right are I-^velyn Hollnor of Lucy High School and Allen 
Richardson of Monroe High School. This was one of the many ac- 
tivities that were tarried on during the G.Y.I.E.A. meet Friday 
March 29.These students won first and second places respectively 
in leather craft. 



S S C Presented 
TV l*r<><:rain 

The Savannah State College 
Television Committee presented 
a dramatization of poetic prin- 
ciples over WTOC-TV. Friday, 
April 5. The relation of poetry 
to the dance and to art and 
music was demonstrated. 

Participants in eluded Kay 
Frances Stripling, sophomore, 
.Savannah; Janet Colvin, sopho- 
'lore, Savannah; Barbara Flip- 
iier, junior. Savannah; Eudora 
'loore, sophomore, Savannah; 

eroy Mobley, junior, Unadalia; 
' tarry Nevels, sophomore. Sa- 

innah; Thomas Johnson, sen- 
' ,r. Savannah; Carolyn P. Bell, 
senior, Savannah; James Aus- 
tin, freshman, Dalton and Mrs. 
Louise Owens. 

The script was written by Mrs. 
],uetta C. Upshur, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of English- Program direc- 
tion was by Thomas Jordan, In- 
structor of English, and Mrs. 
Upshur. 

Suinnier School 

(Continiieil jrom page I) 

there will be outstanding spec- 
ialists and consultants added to 
the summer school faculty; 
workshops and short courses will 
be provided to meet the special 
needs and interest of in-service 
teachers; evening classes will be 
offered for special trade students 
who are primarily concerned 
with vocations and an adult edu- 
cation program will be provided 
for qualified persons not inter- 
ested in completing degree re- 
quirements. A rich program of 
concerts and educational tours 
are planned for those who enroll 
during the summer and any 
course that is listed in regular 
bulletin will be offered during 
the summer upon sufficient de- 
mand. 



Jovr<^ rJrvant 
Visits (iainpiis 

When a few of the students 
were going around telling every- 
body that Joyce Bryant was here, 
everyone thought it was an April 
Fool's joke. However it was not, 
and many of the students did 
not see her because they thought 
it was a joke. 

Miss Bryant after appearing in 
Jacksonville, Florida stopped on 
our campus April 1. 1957. Those 
who heard her were thrilled. 
Miss Bryant sang two selections, 
"My Soul's Been Anchored In 
De'Lord" and "Because." 

Traveling with Miss Bryant 
were two oher students from 
Oakwood College. 

Ella Marie Taylor, who sings 
soprano and is a Junior major- 
ing in Secretarial Science and 
Saundra Chandler a Freshman 
who plays the piano, and is an 
Elementary maojr were the Oak- 
wood students who accompanied 
Miss Bryant, who is a sophomore 
at Oakwood College majoring in 
Elementary Education. 

These young ladies were house 
guests of Harriet Miller while 
they were in Savannah. 

Oliver Swaby extended the in- 
vitation to Miss Bryant, to visit 
our campus. 

Those who missed her on April 
1.' may have an opportunity to 
see her when she comes here for 
the Spring Arts Fe.stivaL 



Hoine Demonstration 
Agents Meet at SSC 

Mrs. Doris Awes, Assistant 
State Home Demonstration 
Agent, held an all-day council 
conference for eight home dem- 

(Continued on page 5> 



325 Attend Conferenee 

H'ontimttil from /x/^Sf /' 

State College. March 28-29. The 
325 students and faculty mem- 
bers in attendance indicated a 
constant growth in the areas of 
industrial arts and trades In the 
high schools. 

Among the many varied ac- 
tivities of the Conference, the 
visitors enjoyed a sight-seeing 
tour aboard the "Visitor" down 
the Savannah River, to view the 
industrial sights of the city. A 
capacity audience was also In 
attendance at the Assembly 
Talent Show and Oratorical Con- 
test on Friday. The Tlunsday 
Assembly program featmed the 
Savannah State College Choral 
Society under the direction of 
Coleridge A. Bralthwaite. Prince 
Wynn. President, Student Coun- 
cil. Savannah State, presided. 

The conference featured for 
the first time a "Miss Industrial 
E d u c a 1 1 o n" contest. Many 
queens, representing their re- 
spective schools, displayed talent, 
beauty and personality In their 
bid for the crown. Eleanor Mi- 
nor. Spencer High School. Co- 
lumbus, Georgia was crowned 
queen. Vivian Asher. Booker T. 
Washington High School, was 
second place winner, and Marian 
Yaeman, Lucy Laney High. Au- 
gusta, placed third. 

The Installation of orficers 
and the presentation of awards 
were made at the crowning cere- 
monies. The newly elected offi- 
cers of the GYIEA are as fol- 
lows: President, WllUe Evans, 
H;iIlard-Hud.son High School, 
\l a c o n; Vice-President. Judy 
JLickson, Spencer High, Colum- 
bus; Secretary, Mary Whitehead, 
Carver High. Atlanta; Assistant 
Treasurer. Willie Thompklns, 
l.ucy-Laney High. Augusta; and 
Kcporter, Lonnle Thomas, Lucy 
Laney. Augusta. Mr. Archer 
Bryant, State Supervisor of 
Teacher-Training and Mr. John 
Lytjen. local Supervisor of 
Teacher-Training were also in 
attendance at the Conference 
and made brief remarks. An 
evaluation session was held at 
the close of the meeting to dis- 
cuss the high points of the Con- 
ference and to map out ways to 
improve it in future years. 

Mr. W. B. Nelson, Director of 
Trades and Industries. Savan- 
nah State, presided over the 
Conference, and greetings were 
expressed by Dr. W. K. Payne, 
President. Savannah State, and 
Lenard Dawson, President, Sa- 
vannah State College Trade As- 
sociation. 



Teacher: "What are the three 
words most used by college stu- 
dents?" 
Betty: "I don't know." 
Teacher: "That's correct." 



Cor(lol<\ Tallapoasa Take Top 
lloiKMs III 'r>7 Kino Ally Fcslival 

Holsey-Cobb Institute of Cordele. Georgia and Haralson Co., 
Consolidated School of Tallapoe. Georgia took the four First place 
lionors In the State Fine Arts Festival held April 4, 1957 in Meldrlm 
Auditorium at Savannah State College, for "C" schools. This fes- 
tival is sponsored anniuUly by the Georgia Interseholastlc Associa- 
tion. The Holsey-Cobb Institute's mixed quartet won first places 
and their male Glee Club won 



second place. Harralsou Co. Con- 
solidation school's mixed chorus 
and uu\le Glee Club also won 
first place. Haralson school also 
won second and third placees for 
their male quartet and feuuile 
Glee Club respectively. 

Otlier second place winners 
were Atkinson County Training 
School. Pearson. Georgia for 
their female glee club and 
George Washington t^arvcr High 
School. Richmond Hill. Georgia, 
for tlielr mixed chorus and uiale 
glee club. 

Anu)ng the third place winners 
were; Bowuian High School for 
their female glee club; Atkinson 
County Training School for their 
soprano .soloist; Matthews Con- 
.solidated School, Dallas, Georgia 
for It's female glee club; John- 
town High School, Commerce, 
Georgia, for Its uilxcd chorus; 
Mary McLeod Heihuue High, 
Folkston, Georgia lor their mix- 
ed chorus and .soprano .soloist, 
and Lamson Rlchard.son, Mur- 
shallvllle. Georgia for their fi'- 
male trio. 

The activities in which the 
youths of the Georgia Inter.scho- 
I a Stic Association participated 
were: music, drama, oratory, es- 
say writing, debating and band 
music. 

In music there was compeLl- 
tlon among mixed chorus, glee 
clubs and .solas were sung by 
both male and female students. 
There were also female trios and 
quartets. The trio had to con.sl.st 
of throe female voices carrying 



three harmony parts mainly first 
soprano, second soprana and al- 
to; not more than two selections 
could be presented by any one 
trio. 

The male qiuutet consisted of 
foiu' u\aU' voices carrying first 
and second tenors and first and 
second bas.ses, The mixed quar- 
tets had to conslsl. of either so- 
prano, alto, tenor and buss or 
bass tenor and load and also or 
first and second soprano, alto 
and buss. 

In drama the students com- 
l)eted in one-act plays which 
were judged on the merits of di- 
recting, sclcctUm of plays, group 
acting, liullvlduiil acting, diction 
and total effect, Each district 
held eliminations before the 
stage meet and the district win- 
ning play was entered In the 
state meet, 

Kach district held elliulnatlons 
of the m-atntlcal contest before 
the state druuu'tlc meet and tho 
winner was sent to tho state 
drauuitlcs meet, Subject for ora- 
tions were eurrtnit In natiu'o and 
original. The o r a 1 1 o n s were 
judged on content, memory, pro- 
nunclullon. enunciation and de- 
corum. 

The essay and spelling con- 
tests were held In like manner 
with the exception that the dis- 
trict wlnner.s will not go to the 
state meet. The winning essay 
papers were pl(!ked from the 
ones sent to the district secre- 
tary, and the district secretary 
forwarded the same tothe Htatc 
secretary. Here the .state com- 
mittee chose the winners. 



U.S.N. A. liiiiialeH 

(Coiiiiuiu-il Ifiiiu iiiifii' U 

Africa. Such pressure, write the 
presidents of the Students Rep- 
resentative Councils of the Uni- 
versities of Cape-Town and Wlt- 
watersrand In a |{jlnt letter with 
the president of NUSAS, .staved 
off the last attempt of the gov- 
ernment to apply a segregation 
policy to the two unlverHltles, 
This stand, mandated by the 
Ninth National Student Con- 
gress, Is worthy of campus sup- 
port and the A.ssoclatlon urges 
campus leaders to make use of 
the petitions, which were recent- 
ly mailed to all SBP's and Edi- 
tors of member colleges. 



Marriage Is like a three-ring 
circus: engagement ring, wed- 
ding ring, and suffering. 




G.Y.I.E.A. QUEENS — This year, for the first time, the Georgia 
Youth Industrial Education Association sponsored a "Miss Trades 
Contest" and Ihese lovely young ladies were among the finalists 
in this initial attempt. 



(; Y 1 i: A WinneiH 

Mr. William B. Nelson, Direc- 
tor of Trades and Industries at 
Savannah State College, has an- 
nounced the following winners 
of the Georgia Youth Industrial 
Education A.ss()(!latlon Contest 
which was held at Savannah 
State College. Friday, March 29. 

MECHANICAL DRAWING: 
First place went to Willie Stew- 
art, Lucy Laney High School, 
Augusta. Ga, Joseph Oeard, A. R. 
Johnson High School, Augusta, 
Ga,, placed second. Third place 
went to Melvln Brooks, Carver 
Vocational High School, Atlanta, 
Ga. 

WyjuJla Chandler, Carver, At- 
lanta and Carolyn King, Rlsley 
High School, Brunswick, placed 
first and second place In prac- 
tical nursing. 

First place in shoe repairing 
was won by Bernard Blyatt of 
Ballard-Hudson. Macon; Second 
place went to Leonard Wllkerson 
of Carver High School, Atlanta. 
Lonnie Thomas of Laney High, 
Augusta, placed third, 

ORATORICAL CONTEST: First 
place, Henrietta Jones, Ballard- 
Hudson, Macon, Second place, 
Patricia Dixon, B, T. Washing- 
ton, Atlanta. Third place, Berdell 
Jackson, Hunt High, Fort Valley. 

LEATHERCRAFT: First place, 
Evelyn Hollowon. Lucy Laney, 
Augu.sta Second place, Allen 
Richardson, Monroe High School, 
Albany. 

COSMETOLOGY : B e a u t i n e 
Lott, Ballard-Hudson, Macon; 
First place. Second place, Betty 
Lightfoot, Spencer. Columbus. 
Third place, Ocie Smith, Carver, 
Atlanta. 

DRY CLEANING: First place, 
Janell Barnwell, Carver, Atlanta. 
Second place, Alger Ceasar. Hunt 
High. Fort Valley, Ga. 

BARBERING: First place, Ira 
Randolph, Risley High, Bruns- 
7. ick. Second place, Tommie Cal- 
luway. Blackwell. Elberton. Third 
place, Roosevelt Jackson, Pine- 
vale, Valdosta. 

TAILORING: Willie Evans, 
(Continuvtl on page 5} 



Page i 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



April, 1957 



Did You Know? 

By U-niiid Dawson 

That every student should con- 
fer with his advisor at least onec 
each quarter to make out his 
study program? 

That every student should re- 
peat coui-ses In which he has 
earned deficient grades if such 
courses arc In his major or mi- 
nor or If they are special sub- 
ject requirements? 

That It Is the student's respon- 
sibility to ace that Incomplete 
grades arc made up and reported 
to the registrar before the In- 
complete grades are converted to 
failures? 

That a student who Incurs ex- 
cessive absences should submit 
to the Dean of Faculty a conclu- 
sive official statement setting 
foith a valid reason foi- the ab- 
sences and that the statement 
should state the ijrcclse days and 
dates when the student was ab- 
sent? 

That excuses to be absent from 
classes may be signed by a phy- 
sician, a icglstcred nurse, a 
court clerit, a police official, a 
mortician, a minister, a business 
em])loyer, or a iiersonncl dean? 

That the penalty tor excessive 
absences becomes effective Im- 
medlati'ly after the close of lh(^ 
(luarter In which the absences 
occur, and that the official state- 
ment iiuist be on file In the office 
of till' Dean ol faculty bc'fore 
the stlKlcmt next enrolls? 

That during the administration 
of Dr. Benjamin F. Hubert, the 
followlni; buildings were added 
to Savannah State'.s physical 
plant: Ailams Hall (111311, Willie 
Powell Laboratory School (1032), 
shops for masonry and auto 
mechanics ill)3!i), Morgan Hall 
111)301, Wlllcox Oyninaslum 
11(13(11, Herly Hall (11137), Ca- 
milla Hubert Hall (1038), In- 
formation Cabin (11140), Com- 
munity House llB'in, Incubator 
House (HMD, three teachers cot- 
tages, u cannery and farm sho|) 
building H0'I3). Trades UuUdlng 
1 1047), and poulliy houses lor 
laying hens and growing chicks? 

That January 18, 101)0, the 
Kegents of the Unlver.slty Sys- 
tem of Oeoiglii changed the 
name of the college from Geor- 
gia State College to Savannah 
State College? 

That on Mai-ch 1, \m), W. K. 
Payne became the fifth presi- 
dent of the College? 



Faculty Ncwm 

Mr. W. V. Winters, Professor of 
Phy.slcs and Mr. C. V. Clay, 
Chairman of the Department of 
Chemistry, represented the Col- 
lege at the fifth national meet- 
ing of the National Science 
Teachers Association. The meet- 
ing was held at Hotel Cleveland, 
Cleveland, Ohio, March 22-23. 
The theme for the convention 
was. "New Frontiers for Science 
Teairhers.' Both men served on 
the "Curbstone Clinic" commit- 
tee. 

A Curriculum Laboratory 
Room Is In the process of being 
establl.shed by the Department 
of Education under the super- 
vision of Walter A. Mercer. In- 
structor of Education One of 
Its major purposes Is to provide 
a way by which prospective ele- 
mentaiy and secondary school 
teachers can examine the various 
cui'rlcular materials. 

Over one thousand elementary 
and secondary school textbooks, 
teacher's manuals and supple- 
mt-ntary books have been re- 
ceived from the various publish- 
ing comi)anles. The books are 
up-to-date, colorful and well or- 
ganized. They make use of re- 
cent research concerning how 
))eo])le grow and learn. 

The Cui'riculum L a b o r a tory 
Room Is part of a long-range 
plan to Impi-ove the teacher edu- 
cation i)rogram. It will be tem- 
|)orarlly located In Mcldrlm Hall. 



All l'^(lit(M'''s ioh 

(Ctiitliitiu'il Iroin iHiiit' -) 

tory of American Journalism Is 
fllli'd with the stories of brave 
publishers, editors and rcportei's 
who have dared to take sides . . . 

They were all partisan men. 
We defy Dean Marvin to name 
one man who has brought honor 
to Journalism by being neutral. 

A school of Journalism should, 
we think, teach Us students how 
to tight by writing. It should 
teach them how to choose the 
better cause and support it ef- 
fectively. It should teach them 
not be be bored hacks, but to bo 
great, smart, able editors and 
reporters In the noble American 
tradition. 

"UCLA's Dally Bruin" sees It 
another way, emphasizing: "It Is 
not an editor's job to take sides." 



HOUSE OF FASHIONS 
FOR MEN AND BOYS 

Ask About 

ALAN BARRY'S 
College Student's 
Charge Account 

26 Broughton St., West 
Phone AD 2-3606 
SAVANNAH, GA. 



<Fnils(l('ii AIIcihIs 

Mr.s. Ida J. GacUsdcn, Asslstunt 
ProfcNNoi' or Educiitlon. Savnn- 
niih Stuto College, represented 
the College at the 12th Health 
Education Conference held at 
North Carolina College, March 
18 through 20. There were ap- 
proximately 150 health educa- 
tors In attendance. 

Departments of Health Educa- 
tion at North Carolina College 
and at the University of North 
Carolina were co-sponsors of the 
meeting, and Dr. Ira V. Hlscock, 
Department of Public Health 
Education, Yale Unlver.slty. was 
the main speaker at the first 
session. 

The Conference alms to ac- 
quaint health educators in the 
southeastern region with cur- 
rent developments and trends 
In health practices In this coun- 
try and abroad. 

l>avis ami Jordan Serve 
as ConsuUiints 

Dr, Ann Jordan. Dean of 
Women at Savannah State Col- 
lege, served as Consultant for 
the Liberty County Guidance 
Tigers Roar— Galley Thirteen 
Work.shop, Tuesday. March 12. 
The Workshop will center its 
discussion on the meaning of 
guidance, how It operates and 
the role of the classroom teacher. 
Dr, Jordan who also serves as 
2nd Anti-Basileus of Zcta Phi 
Beta Sorority, delivered an ad- 
dress recently at Fort Valley 
State College, "O p e r a 1 1 o n 
Brotherhood." Miss Loreese Da- 
vis, Counselor for Women, and 
Dean Jordan represented the 
College at the National Ameri- 
can Personnel and Guidance As- 
sociation in Detroit. Michigan. 
April 13-18: they also attended 
the National Association of Per- 
sonnel Workers Meeting at More- 
house College, Atlanta, Georgia. 
March 20-22. The general theme 
for the latter conference was. 
"Focusing Attention on Life's 
Adjustments Through Personnel 
Services," Miss Roberta Church, 
minority group consultant. De- 
partment of Labor. Washington. 
D.C., delivered the keynote ad- 
dress. 




MISS WATERS 

named Supervisor of Student 
teaching at Savannah State Col- 
lege. 

Miss Waters was born In Rome. 
Georgia, and attended elemen- 
tary and high school In the same 
city, She received her Bachelor 
of Arts degree In education from 
Clark College In Atlanta, Georgia, 
and the Master of Arts in Educa- 
tion from Teachers College, Col- 
umbia University. 

Miss Watcis has also done ad- 
vanced study at Atlanta Univer- 
sity. South Carolina State Col- 
lege, Hampton Institute and the 
University of Chicago. 

She has held teaching posi- 
tions on the elementary, secon- 
dary and college levels. Miss Wa- 
ters has also held the position of 
Jeanes Supervisor Teacher in 
South Carolina and In Georgia. 

Miss Waters' hobbles are read- 
ing, sewing and music. She also 
has a special interest in photog- 
raphy. 

Miss Waters' challenge to the 
students of Savannah State Col- 
lege is "In reaching a goal, one 
must first of all be prepared and 
In preparing himself one must 
always be a student." 



Wright To Serve On 

Evaluation Committee 

Coach T. A, Wright has been 
selected by Mrs. Ira Jerrell. 
Superintendent of public schools 
in Atlanta to serve on a commit- 
tee composed of a group of out- 
standing educational leaders, to 
evaluate Archer High School of 
Atlanta. Georgia on October 
22-25. 

Dr. Aaron Brown, director of 
the Phelps Stokes Fund and 
former president of Albany State 
College, will serve as coordinator 
for the evaluation committee. 

The first session is a luncheon 
meeting on October 22. The final 
meeting will be held on October 
25, at which time the evaluation 
committee will make its report. 

Archer High School is In the 
process of using materials devel- 
oped by cooperative study of sec- 
ondary school standards. 



Humor 



Mrs. Ella W. Fisher. Assistant 
Professor of Health and Physl- 
ean Education and correspond- 
ing secretary. Alpha Theta Zeta 
Chapter of Zeta Phi Beta Soror- 
ity, represented Dr, Jordan at a 
special assembly. South Carolina 
State College, Orangeburg. 



President W. K. Payne and 
Dr. E. K, Williams, Director of 
Summer School, participated in 
the 12th National Conference on 
Higher Education in Cliicago. 
Illinois, which featured as its 
main topic of discussion, "A Bold 
New Look at the Not-Too Distant 
Future.' ' 



Dean Ann Jordan was main 
speaker for Women's Day at St, 
Paul Baptist Church. Sunday. 
March 17. Wilton C. Scott was 
the Men's Day speaker at the 
First Bryan Baptist Church, Sun- 
day, March 31. 



Mr. Eddie B, Bivins, Instructor, 
Trades & Industries, served as a 
Consultant for the Career Con- 
ference at Burke High School. 
Charleston. S. C. March 20. 



Waters Named 
Siipervi^^or Of 

Sliulcnt r«'aehin«i; 

By Harry V. Nevels 
President Payne recently an- 
nounced that Miss Velma Wa- 
ters, a recent addition to the 
Education Department, has been 



Wi ifvhl Attends 
Paine Inangnral 

Coach T. A, Wright, Sr, direc- 
tor of Athletics at Savannah 
State College, represented Baker 
University at the inauguration 
of Eugene C. Calhoun as Presi- 
dent of Paine College on Monday, 
April 29. 

Coach Wright was asked by 
the president of Baker Univer- 
sity to carry greetings to the in- 
auguration ceremonies from the 
Baldwin, Kansas Institution, 

Coach Wright did his graduate 
and undergraduate work at Bak- 
er University. 



Els(Hi K. Williams 
Siinnner School 
l)ir«'<'lor 

President William K. Payne 
announced the appointment of 
Elson K. Williams, Coordinator 
of General Education, as the 
Director of Summer School 
which opens June 10. The regu- 
lar summer quarter ends August 
24, Short courses run from June 
10 through July 5, and the work- 
shops from June 10 through Au- 
gust 2. 

Elson K. Williams received his 
undergraduate training at Mor- 
gan State College; M. A., Colum- 
bia University and Ed. D., Uni- 
versity of New York, specializing 
in Social Studies. Prior to em- 
ployment at Savannah State In 
1951, he served as chairman of 
the Department of Social Stud- 
ies at Delaware State College, 
Dover, Delaware; and Elizabeth 
City Teachers College, Elizabeth 
City. North Carolina. 



The Press And You 

Did you know that your library 
subscribes to more than 200 peri- 
odicals and 20 newspapers and 
that every day a goodly number 
of them — still unread — are taken 
down and replaced by new issues 
that will in their turn be taken 
down unopened and unread? 
Statistics assure us that so far 
TV's impact on magazines lias 
been surprisingly small. They 
say that in less than 10 years, 
TV has become practically uni- 
versal, but the magazines have 
gained too. They assure us, too, 
that newspapers are still con- 
sidered by the public at then- 
main source of information since 
radio and TV give little more 
than bulletins and capsule com- 
ments on a few issues. 

These findings should give 
comfort to all who are trying to 
dispel the wide-spread notion 
that Johnny can't read. They 
would too, if factual observa- 
tion supported the figures. Take 
a number from five to ten and 
you will have the number of 
magazines and newspapers that 
actually pay their way in most 
college libraries. In our library 
the calls are for: Pittsburgh 
Courier, Ebony, Life, Look, Time. 
Newsweek, the local and home- 
town papers. That's all. Except, 
of course, the ones assigned for 
class reading and the fashion 
group. 

There is, of course, nothing 
wrong with reading — or looking 
at I since a number of titles are 
of the picture-story type) the 
newspapers or magazines listed 
above. This is no campaign for 
curtailing the reading of these 
popular periodicals; but one for 
extended coverage of the news 
and the thinking of the day. 
Why not try adding one maga- 
zine a month to your established 
reading list? Glance sometime at 
the editorials in the newspapers 
now read. Add from time to time, 
some material from the New 
York Times and the perennial 
Pulitizer prize winning St, Louis 
Post Dispatch. 



Gloria Moultrie 

Valet: "Sir. your car is at the 
door." 

Master: "I can hear it knock- 
ing." 



Customer: "Waiter, there's a 

piece of wood in this hot dog." 

Waiter: "Yes sir. but I'm sure — 

Customer: "Sure, nothing. I 

don't mind eating the dog. but 

leave out the Kennel!" 



John: "Why did they bury the 
one-legged Indian chiefs favo- 
rite horse facing west on a 
rocky hillside in Colorado?" 
Pete: "I don't know. Why?" 
John: "Because he was dead." 



Bill: "You can't tell me a man 
can have sixteen wives." 

Tom: "Oh yes he can— four 
better, four worse, four richer, 
and four poorer. 



Hurrying man: "Will I be able 
to catch the 5:45 train if I cut 
across this field?" 

Farmer: "If the bull sees you. 
you'll catch the 4:30 train." 



F€tcts About The ISegro 

The Negro arrived in the New 
World free from Tuberculosis, 
and syphilis, or other venereal 
disease. Livingstone, tlie famous 
African missionary and medical 
doctor, says. Syphilis "dies out 
in the African interior. It seems 
incapable of permanence in any 
form in persons of pure African 
blood." Syphilis originated in 
Europe in 1494, wlien there was 
a great epidemic of it. As this 
was two years after the discovery 
of the New World, it was erron- 
eously believed lo have been 
brought back by tiie sailors of 
Columbus. 

The Negro was the first artist. 
The oldest drawings and carvings 
yet discovered were executed by 
the Negro people over 15,000 
years ago in Southern France, 
Northern Spain, Palestine, South 
Ffrlca, and India. The drawings 
are on rocks, the carvings on 
bone basalt and ivory, 

(Watch for facts about the 
Negro in every issue). 



NSC Offers 
$100 Grand Prize 

A cash award of $100. will be 
presented at the Tenth Anni- 
versary National Student Con- 
gress of the USNSA (University 
of Michigan. August 20th-30th) 
to the student government of a 
member school which has devel- 
oped the most significant pro- 
jects or programs designed to 
provide an opportunity for stu- 
dents to develop an awareness 
and knowledge of their respon- 
sibilities as future leaders in 
society. A second and third 
place citation scroll will also be 
presented at the Congress. 

Announcements of USNSA's 
Student Government Co ntest 
were recently mailed to all Stu- 
dent Body Presidents, college 
newspapers editors, and Deans 
of Students, Details of the en- 
trance requirements were stated 
in the above mentioned announ- 
cement as well as the criteria 
upon which the winning SG will 
be selected. 

Mandated by the Ninth Na- 
tional Student Congress and the 
National Interim Committee, the 
SG contest is sponsored by the 
National Self-Government Com- 
mittee, which has agreed to 
grant SlOO per year for the next 
three years for a Richard Wel- 
ling Memorial Prize to be award- 
ed by USNSA. 

Applications for the outstand- 
ing competition should be ad- 
dressed to USNSA s Philadelphia 
office before April 7. 1957. Any 
questions relevant to the SG 
contest should also be directed 
to the above address. Those 
schools which are to receive 
awards will be notified by May 
15, 1957. 



April. 1957 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



"Dial '^I' For >Iiiider* To Be 
Presfiilt'd bv Tlu' Collt-jje IMavhoiiso 

The Savannah State College Playhouse will present Frederick 
Knott's famed Broadway and Hollywood production. ■'Dial "M' for 
Murder." May 9. 1957 in Meldrim Auditorium. The curtain will rise 
at 8:15 p.m. 

Members of the cast will be familiar to patrons of The Play- 
house. Alice Bevens. senior, of the WTOC-TV offerings. "The Bishop 
and the Convict." has the female 



41 

Page 5 



lead as Margot. Herbert Williams, 
sophomore, of the same televi- 
sion presentation, as well as last 
season's "You Can't Take It With 
You." plays Tony. Daniel Wash- 
ington, junior, playing Lesgate, 
appeared in both "The Bishop 
and The Convict" and "The Last 
Hurrah," at the college. Lester 
Roberson is Max in the current 
three-act play Willie Ludden is 
Hubbard, Both Roberson and 
Ludden. freshmen, were in "You 
Can't Take It With You." New- 
comer to the Playhouse. Carl 
Roberts, junior. Is Thompson. 

"Dial "M' For Murder" is a 
drama of a man's attempt to 
have his wife murdered by black- 
mailing an old acquaintance 
into performing the act. How the 
husband's ingenious machina- 

Society News 

The 19th Annual Convention 
of the Alpha Kappa Mu Honoi 
Society was held at Tuskegee In- 
stitute. Alabama. March 28-30, 

Representatives of Alpha Nu 
Chapter, Savannah State Col- 
lege, attending were: Doroth\ 

D. Davis, junior. Savannah, and 
Yvonne C. Williams, junior. Sa- 
vannah. Faculty representatives 
were Dr. B. J Farmer and Di 

E. K, Williams. Dr. William.s 
serves on the Executive Com - 
mittee and was chairman of the 
auditing committee for the con- 
vention. 

The purpose of the Alpha 
Kappa Mu Honor Society Is the 
development of scholarship. Stu- 
dents who are inducted into thi.^ 
Society must have a minimum ol 
103 quarter hours and a cumula- 
tive average of 2,3 and must be 
currently pursuing a degree. Stu- 
dents from fifty or more colleges 
were in attendance at the Tus- 
kegee Alpha Kappa Mu Conven- 
tion, 



Gamma Chi 

Host I o Regional 

The Gamma Chi Chapter of 
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity was 
host to the Provincial meeting 
which was held at Savannah 
State College April 4-6. Attorney 
Donald D. Hollowell, Richard 
Chambler and Carl H, Roberts 
were the main speakers. The 
convention began with an as.sem- 
bly in Meldrim Auditorium where 
Attorney H o r r o w e 1 1 spoke 
Chambler and Roberts spoke at 
the luncheon and banquet 

Other features of the conven- 
tion was a closed banquet invi- 
tational conclave ball at the 
Flamingo Recreational Center, a 
luncheon. 

Delegates from all sections of 
Georgia and South Carolina at- 
tended the provincial convention, 
J. R. Jenkins, provincial Pole- 
march for the Kappas and 
executive secretary of the West 
Broad Street YMCA.. served as 
chairman. 



Hiifihes^ JT illiams 
Betrothal Annoum-ed 

Mr, and Mrs. Sam Hughes, Sr,, 
of Fitzgerald, Georgia, announce 
the engagement of their daugh- 
ter, Eloise to George B, Williams. 
Jr.. nephew of Mr. and Mrs. 
Elbert Rayford of Milledgeville- 
Georgia 

Miss Hughes is a graduate of 
Savannah State College, and is 
a member of the faculty at 
Queensland High School. Fitz- 
gerald. Georgia, Mr. Williams, a 
member of the Omega Psi Phi 
Fraternity, will graduate from 
Savannah State in June, The 
wedding will be held in August. 



tions fail provides exciting enter- 
tainment in the sophisticated 
three-acter. 

The production staff includes 
Sadie Smith as student director. 
E, Gunnar Miller as stage mana- 
ger, and Robert Merrltt as tech- 
nical director. 

Other staff members are On- 
nle Lawton. business manager. 
Barbara Flipper, make-up direc- 
tor. Frances Carter, costume 
mistress. Thomas Adams, sound 
effects manager: Josephine 
Berry and Francis Carter will 
serve as script holders. Louis 
Pratt. Lester Mlddleton and Rob- 
ert Merrltt will be in charge uf 
programs, advertisements and 
designs, respectively. 

Thomas Jordan directs the 
ColU-t^e Plavhous.' 




Roberts stresses the need for 
training — Carl H. Roberts who 
spoke at a luncheon during the 
Sixth Provincial Council Meet- 
ing of Kappa Alpha Psi, stated 
in his address that "training for 
leadership should contribute to 
the continuous and orderly 
changing of society toward 
greater democracy." 




"Training for leadership" — Dr. 
D. L. Holloway, attorney -at-law, 
and polemarch of the Atlanta 
Alumni Chapter of Kappa .Alpha 
Psi, is shown trying to impress 
upon Savannah State students, 
the importance of training for 
leadership in his assembly ad- 
dress April 5 during the regional 
Conclave of the Kappas, 



GREEKS 

Now that spring has come the 
birds are not the only ones sing- 
ing beautiful tunes, they have 
competition from pledges for the 
variou.s Greek letter organiza- 
tions. The pledges are singing 
songs but in a different tune. 

The pledges are aware that 
if they have met the require- 
ments for membership in their 
respective groups, the time will 
not be long before they will be 
crossing the burning sands into 
Greekdom. 



RUSH ^VEEK 

The members of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Soi-ority opened "Rush 
Week" with a tea given on Sun- 
day afternoon March 31 in the 
College center. The Zeta Phi Beta 
Sorority entertained Ihelr guests 
with a "Punch Hour" on the 
sanje day. 

The Alphas gave their rush 
party on Monday. April 1. and 
the Sigmas and Kappas held 
their party on Tuesday evonlnK 
April '1. 

The members of Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority and OmeRU Psi 
Phi Fraternity closed rush week 
witli an old fashioned "come 
one. come all" rush party on 
Wednesday night. April 3. 



riu- Alphas 

Delta Eta Cliaptn ul Alplui 
Phi Alpha Fraternity. Incorpora- 
ted, elected six now officers dur- 
ing the Spring Quarter, The new 
officers are: Assistant Corres- 
ponding Secretary. Louis H 
Pratt; Recording Secretary. Wil- 
lie Hamilton; Assistant Dean of 
Pledges. Harry V. Nevels; Chap- 
lain, Grover Tliornton; Editor 
to SphUix. Daniel Washington, 

Five member.s of Delta Eta 
Chapter are doing their student 
teaching. They arc: Willie Jones, 
a General Science ma.ior. doing 
his practice work at Center High 
School. Waycross. Georgia; Cle- 
von Johnson, during his practice 
work at Risley High School. 
Brunswick. Georgia, major. Gen- 
eral Science; Prince Wynn. an 
Industrial Education major, do- 
ing his practice work at Beach 
High School, Savannah. Georgia; 
Gerue Ford, a mathematics nm- 
jor. doing his practice work at 
Beach High School; Thomas 
Johnson, a General Science ma- 
jor, doing his practice work at 
Woodvllle High School. Savan- 
nah, 

The brothers of Delta Eta 
Chapter were visited by Brotlier 
Harold Jordan of Morehouse 
College. Atlanta, Georgia on 
Sunday. March 31. 

Jordan is running for A.hsIs- 
tant Vice President of the 
Southern Region of Alpha Phi 
Alpha. Being among the first 
undergraduate brother-s to run 
for this office, he Is seeking as- 
sistance from all the undergrad- 
uate brothers In this region, 

Grover Thornton.a sophomore, 
majoring in Social Science, will 
represent Delta Eta at tlie Re- 
gional Convention. 

The Apes held their annual 
Spring Ball In Willcox Gymna- 
sium on Saturday. April 20. 



C Y I E A WiiiiuMM 

({.iitHiiuivil Innii iiiifif .'!) 
Bailard-Hudson, Macon; First 
place, James Page, Carver Voc, 
Atlanta; Second place. 

RADIO REPAIR: Flnst place. 
Lloyd Calhoun, Carver Voc. High, 
Atlanta; Second place, Roosevelt 
Williams. Ri.sley, Brunswick, 

PLASTERING: First place. 
William Wiggins, Carver, Atlan- 
ta, 

CARPENTRY: First place. 
Henry Reese, Ned Hill, Monroe 
High, Albany. Second place, Ern- 
est Bivin.s, Ballard-Hudson, Ma- 
con, 

FOOD SERVICE: Pauline Ma- 
this, Carver. Atlanta; First place, 
Rosanna Weeks. Carver. Atlanta; 
Second place, 

BRICKLAYING: First place, 
Harold Duhart, Ballard-Hudson, 
Macon Second place, Larry Gar- 
land. Fairmont, Griffin. Third 
place, Femmie Adams, Moultrie, 
W :dE .Di -1-vx 

A U T OMOBILE MECHANICS: 
First place. Clark Jones and Wil- 
lie J. Brown, Laney. Augusta 
Second place, Aaron Marshall 
and Johnny Black, Monroe, Al- 
bany, Third place. Otis Nelms, 
George Parker, Spencer, Colum- 
bus. 

WOODWORK: First place. 
George Sullivan. Bunche, Wood- 
bine Second place. W il 1 1 a m 
Greene. Risley High. Brunswick. 
Third place. Theodore Maye. 
Pinevale, Valdosta. 



Tlio Zrlas 

Soror Marnaret Plnkney re- 
ceived a fifty dollar tuition 
scholarship from the Southeast- 
ern Region of Zeta Phi Beta 
Sorority. Inc Each chapter In 
attendance at a regional nveet- 
Ing Is eligible for applying for 
a scholarship for a soror who 
meets all qimllflcatlons. 

On Sunday evening. March 
31. 1957. Rho Beta Chapter en- 
tertained freshiuen and some 
upper class women at ii rush 
party. Games were played and 
a short program was presented, 
Graduate sorors who attended 
were soror Anita Stripling, the 
state director, and Soror DruclUa 
Hurgrett, wife ol (he rollc(;r 
minister. 

We also assisted Mir graduate 
chapter In serving a coffee hour 
in Meldrim Hall Saturday morn- 
ing, April 0. 1!)57. The affair was 
given for the members of the 
Kappu Alplia Psi Fraternity who 
were In attendance at the Pro- 
vincial meeting hero on our cam- 
pus. 

Sorors Dorothy Heath Butler 
and Juno Franklin are doing 
their student leaching In the 
liicul public .school .system, 



Spliiiix Men Present 
<!lia|H'l l*rotj;rain 

■riu- Sphinx Club ol Delta Eta 
Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity. Inc. presented a 
chupel program on April 11. in 
Meldrim Auditorium ut. 11:40 
a.m. 

The speaker was Mr. Clifford 
E. Hardwlck III, who was recent- 
ly named "Teacher of the Year" 
at Alfred E. Heuch High vSchool 
of Savannah, 

Mr. Hardwlck. a teacher ol' 
science and Ijlology, attended the 
public .schools of Savannah, and 
upon gruduaUon received the 
cltl/enshlp award. He attended 
Hampton InsULute and Savan- 
nah State College. Hi- received 
hLs B.S. degree from Saviinnuh 
State Colleg<', with a major In 
biology and a minor in chemis- 
try. He has done additional .study 
at the University of Plt,|,sburgh. 

Hardwlck l.s a member of 
N.E.A., A.T.A.. a.T.E,A„ National 
Science Club of America, 
Y.M.C.A,, Alpha Phi Alpha Fra- 
ternity, and a member of the 
board of dlrector.s of Chatham 
County Federal Employees Credit 
Union. 



l>riii(iiiHtnilioii A^eiitH 

i( iiiiiiiiiii-il iti'iii fulfil- :u 
onstratlon agents and 75 lead- 
ens representing Chatham. Bry- 
an, Glynn, Effingham, Camden, 
Evans, Mcintosh and Liberty 
Counties at Savannah State Col- 
lege on Wednesday, April 3. 
1057. 

Hlghllght.s of the program In- 
cluded a food demonstration 
"Getting the most from the meat 
Dollar" by Mi.s.se-s Mary Glbbs 
and Annie Cook, Nutrition Spec- 
ialists, from the Unlver.slty of 
Georgia Extension Division. A 
skit prepared by one of the 
groups brought safety hazards 
around the home Into focal view. 
Prizes were given to contestant 
winners from Bryan. Effingham 
and Evans Counties for the best 
made garments, 

WOOD TURNING: First place. 
William Greene, Risley, Bruns- 
wick, Second place, Henry Col- 
lins. Risley. Brunswick, Third 
place, Alfred Roudolph, Bunche. 
Woodbine. 

WEAVING; Finst place. Harrol 
Clayton, Pinevale. Valdosta, Sec- 
ond place. Tommy Hampton. 
Pinevale. Valdosta 

MASONRY: First place, Fem- 
mei Adams, Moultrie Second 
place. Freddie Walker. Moultrie. 

MISS "INDUSTRIAL EDUCA- 
TION" First place. Elenor Mi- 
nor, Spencer High, Columbus, 
Second place, Vivian A s h e r. 
Booker T Washington, Atlanta. 
Third place. Marian Yaeman, 
Lucy Laney High, Augusta. 



Core Speaks 
In Vesper 

Dr. George W, Gore, president 
of Florida Agricultural and 
Mechanical University of Tal- 
lahassee. Florida, delivered the 
6:00 p,m, vesper message In Mel- 
drim Auditorium on Sunday 
April 14. 

Dr. Gore earned his A,B, de- 
gree at Depauw University In 
lil23. the Ed.M, from Howard 
University In I9:>a and he earned 
the Ph. d, degree from Colum- 
bia University In 1940. 

Before he became president of 
Florida A and M University In 
1950. Dr. Gore served as an In- 
structor in Engllsli and Journal- 
ism at Tennessee A and X Col- 
lege of Nashville, Tennessee. He 
also served as Dean and Director 
of the graduate school at Ten- 
nessee A and I State College. 

Dr, Gore has served a.s na- 
tional president of Alpha Kappa 
Mu and Is also one of the found- 
ers of the Alpha Kappa Mu 
Honor Socloty. Ho has served as 
president of the National Asso- 
ciation of C^olleglato Deans, the 
Florida Council of Negro Col- 
lege Presidents, the Association 
of (Uilleges and S c c o n d a r y 
Sclumls, the Amerlciin Teachers 
Association and the National 
Education Association, He Is one 
of the directors of the Citizens 
Savings Bank and Trust Com- 
pany of NiishvlUe, Tcnne.s.sco and 
a truste of Florida Normol Col- 
lege of St. Augustine. Florida. 

Ho has received citations and 
awards lor his outstanding edu- 
cational and civic contributions 
from Depauw University, Florida 
Normal College and he wan 
awarded the Kappn Delta PI 
Service Kep in 1950. 

Dr. Ch)re Is a member of t;he 
following tn'ganl/atlons: Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity, Kappa 
Delia PI, Alpha Kappa Mu, Al- 
pha Phi Omega, Sigma PI Phi 
and t,lie Scabbard and BUulo, 

llnn^ariaii Studeiils 

Al Hani Organize 

The Aiiiei Icati-Hungarlan Stu- 
dents AssocluMon, which was 
founded at Bard College on 
January 22, 1057, slates that "we 
are closely cooperating with the 
European-Hungarian Refugee 
Student Association, Our local 
representatives have started 
work among the larger groups 
of Hungarian students dispersed 
in the United States," 

In conjunction with the Bard 
College language training pro- 
gram for Hungarian student es- 
capees, USNSA has forwarded a 
series of autoblogra phlcal 
.sketches written by seven of 
these students to student news- 
paper editors. These sketches will 
provide a background as to the 
role students played In the Hun- 
garian revolution. 

By Ernestine Hill 
Whenever you see Albert 
Wheeler walking across the cam- 
pus, you will find that he hardly 
ever has time to stop and chat. 
He could very well be described 
at the executive type, because 
he is always busy and seems to 
know exactly what he is doing. 

Albert, a freshman from Dub- 
lin, Georgia, is a graduate of 
Oconee High School, 

Albert's hobbles are reading 
and collecting and listening to 
modern jazz records. 

The campus activities in which 
he participates include the Choir 
and the Newspaper staff. Most 
of us heard him sing beautifully 
in chapel not too long ago. 

Albert, a very serious minded 
young man. has definite plans 
for the future. He intends to 
major in chemistry, and after 
finishing college, he plans to 
join the Air Force and become an 
officer. During the summer he 
will be working at the Dublin 
Veteran Hospital, 

Whatever life has in store for 
you Albert, always remember 
that the SPOT LIGHT IS ON 
YOU. 




JSatiotiiil fiml 
Varsity S/torls 

BOXlni^— Archie Moore will de- 
fend hl.s llyht heavywi-lf^ht title 
against the winner of the Chuck 
Spelaer and Tony Anthony fight. 
Gene Fulmer, the middleweight 
champion, will defend hlH title 
May 1 against Sugar Ray Robin- 
son, 

BASKETBALL — TenncHHce 
State A & I won the N,A.I.A, 
Tournament. TcnncHnee State 
wa.s the flrHt all-Negi-o team to 
win thiH crown. North Carolina 
won the N.C.A,A. Tournament hy 
defeating KunHaw M-rVi in a trip- 
le over-time game— Bradley de- 
feated MeinphlK State H-l-HS to 
win the N JnT. crown. 

There are forty-flvi- hoyH In 
■ training for the Savannali State 
varwity basoball t(;ani. The rc-- 
turnlng veteranH are: Ray Ful- 
ler, Robert Butler, LouIh Ford. 
UlyHHCN Stanley, Je.sHC Carter. 
Roland James, Mohch King, liob- 
ort Porti;r. and JuIIuh Smith. The 
tonm thlH year haN more depth 
than the team of the i)revlou.s 
year. Fre/ihman plteh(;rH Include; 
Samuel Wllllam.s, Hf)l)ert But- 
ler, and Hubert Tyler who are 
V(!teran.s on Savannah State's 
pltehlnf; staff. 

The Savannah State track 
team l.s nuxkln^ pi'eparatlons for 
ItH fh'Ht track iiieiH. of tin? season. 
The meinber.s are: Thonuis Ad- 
amn, Timothy Uavls, Wllllo 
Frank Harrison, and Nathanlf;! 
Davis. 

Intramural .sol'tball games are 
to start this month. All organi- 
zations are eligible to si)t)nsor a 
team. Thl.s activity Is under the 
direction of Coach Richard K, 
WuHhlntiton, 

TKACK rSKWS 

I, Mclver 

Savannah Stair partlclpati^d 
In the annual Soutli Carolina 
State Track and Field meet 
whlcli was held on Saturday 
April f). 

Charles Ashe, one of Savannah 
State's basketball and track 
stars, placed third In qualifying 
for the hurdles. Calhoun, the 
Olympic star |)laeiHl first. 

Samuel White who Is reniem- 
bered for his superb performance 
In the S.E.A.C. track and field 
meet last season when lie scored 
sixteen points, qiuillfled for the 
finals hi the high jump. An In- 
j\u'y prevented him from com- 
peting In the I'lnals. Cleveland 
Holmes placed third In 100 yard 
dash, Savannah State scratched 
for the mile relay. Savannah 
State will participate In the Ala- 
bama Relays at Alabama State 
College of Montgomery. Alabama 
on April 20. On April 27. the 
S.E.A.C. track and field meet 
will be held at Savannah State 
Coiieee on the athletic field. Sa- 
vannah State will end the track 
season when they return from 
the Tuskegee Relays whlcli will 
be held at Tuskegeo Institute on 
May 3-4. 



All-Tourney flr«t team arc Mar- 
eu,s Shellman, William Hall and 
Sammy White who were .selected 
from the Seniors, the Hornets 
and the Brandywlnner« rcHpec- 
tlvely, The All-Star women'« In- 
tramural team Is composed of 
Juanlta Baker of the Slx-Gun 
Shooters, Betty DeLoach of the 
Six Gun Shooters; Mabel Mc- 
pherson of the SIx-Gun Shoot- 
(•ns, Ailene Anderson of the Blue 
Jays, fJoiothy Kendall of the 
Blue Jays and Null Chatman of 
the Blue Jays. 

The second t(-'am In the men's 
division Is eompo.sed of Marlon 
Ulngle of the Hornets, Cleveland 
Holmes of the Gators, Arthur 
Flui'llen of the Seniors. Marcel- 
lu.s Mathls of the Brandywinners 
and Roger.s Scott of the Seniors. 

SAVANNAH HTATK COLLKGK 

Stattr College Branch 

Savannah. Georgia 
ll).')7 I'ootball Helicdule 

Oct. 

f) MOd, Waters Here 

]2 Florida N. I. There 

H) Morris There 

20 *Benedlct Here 

Nov. 

2 Albany Here 

1) Alabama Here 

10 Clark There 

2:i*'Claflln Here 

211 Falne There 

* Night Game 
** Homecoming 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 

Final Intramural Basketball 

Slandings 

'Mem Won Lo.st 

Gators 8 1 

Seniors 8 2 

HorneU 7 2 

Trades 5 4 

Alphas 4 5 

BrandywJnnera 4 5 

Kappas 3 6 

Omega.s 2 7 

All-Stars 9 

(Women) Won Lost 

Blue Jays 7 

Six Gun Shooters 4 3 

Trojans 3 4 

Horncteers 2 5 

Netters I 3 

White Persians 1 3 

(ialors (^apliirr 
liilrainiiral drown 

The Gators defeated the Sen- 
iors 51-48 for the Intramural 
basketball championship In the 
Intramural league In one of the 
most exciting Intramural games 
this season. Neither team led 
by more than four points during 
the flr.st 28 minutes of play. At 
half time the Gators led 24-23. 

In the final minutes of the 
game, the Seniors took the lead, 
but the Gators recovered and 
went on to win the game and 
the championship 51-48. 

Earl Beard and Isaac Harden 
were top scorers with 14-12 
points respectively. Arthur Fluel- 
len, Anderson Kelly and Marcus 
Shellman scored 14-11 and 10 
points respectively for the Sen- 
iors who were second best among 
the rookies. 



April, las: 



19o6.1957 Basketball 
Ke.siilt For Season 

Savannah State College Bas- 
ketball results for the '1956 and 
57* Season. (Games played at 
home and away». 

S. C. State 112 SSC 87 

S, C. State 70 SSC 50 

Lane College 73 SSC 69 

N. C. State 94 SSC 75 

Albany S. Col. 61 SSC 69 

Paine College 74 SSC 90 

Claflln Univ. 69 SSC 78 

Morris Col. 64 SSC 75 

Florida N&I 78 SSC 74 

Ft. Val. S. Col. 74 SSC 76 

Albany S. Col. 74 SSC 79 

Paine Col. 66 SSC 84 

Claflln Univ. 60 SSC 67 

Morris Col. 64 SSC 79 

Morehouse Col. 52 SSC 59 
District No. 6, playoff: 

Ala. State 85 SSC 75 
S.E.A. Tournament: 

Claflln 75 SSC 72 

Florida N&I 62 SSC 72 

Won Lost 

Conference Rec. 9 1 

Non-Conference 3 5 

Overall Record 12 6 



.M(; Su|)|)orl-. 
Hungarian Sluilents 

The 1956 Yearbook of the Na- 
tional Intrafraternity Confer- 
ence has just been released. A 
major resolution evolving from 
the annual meeting of the NIC. 
which was held in New York 
City from November 29 to De- 
cember 1. supports the Hunga- 
rian students in their struggle 
for Independence, All participa- 
ting members of the NIC voted 
to "strive to participate actively 
In securing aid for the Hunga- 
rian students through all avail- 
able channels." NIC discussed is- 
sues of significance including 
the responsibility of fraternity 
men and increased enrollments 
in fraternities. 



SUPPORT THE 

MEN'S FESTIVAL 

SPORTS DAY 

PROGRAM 

THIS YEAR 



The Board of Regents of the 
University of Wichita recently 
voted to remove the maximum 
tuition regulation currently in 
effect here. Beginning in the fall 
semester, tuition will be charged 
on the basis of the number of 
semester hours being carried by 
a student. 

Currently, resident students 
are charged $10 per semester 
hour with a maximum charge of 
$150. Non-residents are charged 
$12.50 per semester hour, with an 
existing maximum of $187.00. 
The Regents voted to remove the 
maximum charge. 

Graduate students will be 
charged at the rate of $10 per 
hour for undergraduate courses, 
and $12.50 per hour for graduate 
work. 




All-1'oiinicv 
Inlraniiiral IVaiiis 

By I, Mclver 

The Gators, intramural bas- 
ketball champions among the 
men, had two of their players 
selected to the rookie dream 
team. The Hornets, Seniors, and 
the Brandywinners placed one 
player each on the dream team. 
In the women's division, the 
Blue Jays had three of their 
teammates placed on the AU- 
Star team and the Slx-Gun- 
Shooters had three of their play- 
ers selected to the All-Tourney 
team. 

Isaac Hardin and Earl Beard 
were the Gator players selected 
to the All-star team. The other 
three players who made up the 




WHAT A MENUl A dank frank, an ol' roll, a pallid salad, and 
a dry pie. Let's face it, friend — your lunch-time fare needs 
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you see, is all cigarette— all great smoking, all the way through. 
It's made of tine tobacco — mild, good-tasting tobacco that's 
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your Sticklers with your name, address, college and class to Happy-Joe- 
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NKVV INSTRUCTORS GKT AC(H'AINTKI) WITH MACAZINI': 
shelf in the College Library. Left to right: Ini Jones, instructor 
in biology; Miss Mareelle E. Rhodriquez, instructor in business 
administration; Miss Barbara J. Cobb, instructor in fine arts; and 
Mrs. Gwendolyn B. Glover, instructor in education. 



Seven Appointed To SSC Facultv: 
Stndent Personnel AssignnuMUs Told 

Seven persons were appointed to the faculty this year, it was 
announced recently by President W. K. Payne. Other staff assign- 
ments were also announced. 

Miss Barbara Jean Cobb serves as instructor in the department 
of fine arts- Having received the B.S. and M.S. degrees in music 
education from Illinois University. Miss Cobb taught at Bethune- 
Cookman College for one year. 

A native of Bartow, Florida. 
Ira Jones, new instructor in 
biology, received the B.S. degree 
from Benedict College and tlie 
M.S. degree from Atlanta Uni- 
versity. During the 1956-57 term, 
Mr. Jones was research assist- 
ant in the area of parasitology 
at Spelman College. He is co- 
author of an abstract which is 
to be published in the Novem- 
ber issue of the Journal of Para- 
sitology. Mr. Jones is a member 
of the American Society of Para- 
sitologists and Beta Kappa Chi 
Scientific Society, 

Dr. Raymond W. Hopson was 
born in Englewood, New Jersey 
and was educated in the public 
schools of that city. He received 
the B.S. degree from Hampton 
Institute in 1938. the M.A. from 
Ohio State in 1947, and the 
Ph.D. from Ohio State Univer- 
sity in 1951, 

Dr. Hopson taught in the pub- 
lie school system of Columbia, 
South Carolina; at North Caro- 
lina A and T College at Greens- 
boro; and at North Carolina 
College at Durham. He served 
three years in the United States 
Army. 

Howard M. Jason, associate 
professor in the department of 
Languages and Literature, 
served as translator in the Of- 
fice of Censorship, Washington. 
D. C, and in the U. S, Army for 
three years. Mr. Jason has 
taught classes in modern lan- 
guages at Mary Allen Seminary, 
West Kentucky Industrial Col- 
lege, and Kentucky State Col- 
lege. Having received the B.S. 
degree from Lincoln University 
and the M.A. degree from Co- 
lumbia University, Mr. Jason is 
completing his work toward the 
doctorate degree at Columbia. 

Mrs. Gwendolyn B. Glover, in- 
structor in the Department of 
Education, received the A.B. de- 
gree in psychology - education 
from Northwestern University, 
Evanston. IHinois, and the M. 
A. degree from the University 
of Michigan, She has done ad- 
vanced work at the University 
of Michigan and at Oklahoma 
State University, 

Mrs. Glover has taught at the 
Christianburg Industrial Insti- 
tute, Cambria, Virginia; North 
CaroUna State College at Dur- 
ham; and Langston University- 
Miss Mareelle E, Rhodriquez 
has been appointed instructor 
in the Department of Business 
Administration. She received the 
B.S. degree from Florida A: & 
M. College, and the M.S. degree 
from Indiana University. 

Miss Rhodriquez served as 
personnel secretary at Jackson 
College, Jackson, Mississippi, 
1949-56. 

Added to the faculty of the 
Powell Laboratory School is Mrs. 
Sadie Davis Steele. Teacher of 
first and second grades. Mrs. 
Steele received her B.S, degree 
from Savannah State College, 
and the M.A. degree from Co- 
lumbia University. 

Additions to the staff include 
Mrs. Blanche F. Miller. B.S., Sa- 
vannah State College, secretary 
in Division of Trades and Indus- 
tries; and Prince Mitchell, B.S.. 
Savannah State College, book- 
keeper in the office of the comp- 
troller. 

Dr. Anne Jordan, dean of 
women, was named chairman of 
the student personnel services 
committee. The director of test- 
ing center and assistant in stu- 
dent personnel is Miss Loreese 
Davis. 



mm^S ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 




(Vtolu-r. l').'i 





MISS ALBERTHA E. BOSTON, recently promoted (o the rank 
of assistant professor in business administration, checks some 
shorthand papers in her office. 

Boston, Leflwicli 
Elevated in Rank 

Mi.ss Alberta E. Boston and 
Walter Leftwich were recently 
promoted to the ranks of As- 
sistant Professor of Business 
Education and Assistant Profes- 
sor of Mathematics respective- 
ly, it was announced by Presi- 
dent W. K. Payne. 

Miss Boston received her B.S. 
degree from Savannah State 
College and her A.B. degree from 
Howard University. Among her 
other degrees are; the M.A. de- 
gree, with specialization in 
shorthand, and the MBA. De- 



Nelson R. Freeman has been 
appointed dean of men and co- 
ordinator of student personnel 
services. 

Mrs. Louise Lester is assigned 
as resident director of Camilla 
Hubert Hall, and Marion Men- 
denhall, instructor of chemistry, 
is director of Wright Hall. 

Richard K. Washington has 
been named head football coach. 
Mrs. Bernie Hail has been trans- 
ferred from buildings and 
grounds to the comptroller's of- 
fice, where she serves as secre- 
tary to the comptroller. 

YearbookStaff Is 



y~. • 1 Ti -n\r€t Sree in Accounting from New 

Ur ojaniZed r or 195o York university. During the 



For the second consecutive 
year. Maisie B. Nichols has been 
selected editor of the Tiger, Col- 
lege yearbook. 

Other staff officers include 
Peter Baker, associate editor; 
Harry Nevels, copy editor; Henry 
Balloon, art editor; Daniel 
Washington, lay-out editor; 
business manager, E. Gunnar 
Miller; advertising manager, 
Frank McLaughin; and sub- 
scriptions manager, Willie Hor- 
ton. 

Members of the copy staff are 
Katie Williams, Yvonne Hooks, 
and Robert Tindal. 

The lay-out staff includes 
Justine Thomas. Emma Lou Jor- 
dan, Albert Bryant, Hazel Scott, 
and Juanita Baker 

(Continued on Page 1) 



summer of 1957, Miss Boston did 
advanced work in business or- 
ganization and management at 
the University of Nebraska. 

Mr. Leftwich received his BS. 
degree from West Virginia State 
College and the M.S.P.H. degree 
from North Carolina State Col- 
lege and has done further study 
at New York University. 

Miss Albertha Boston has 
taught in the Business Depart- 
ment for six years and she is 
advisor to the Business Club and 
to the Enterpriser, a publication 
edited and published by the 
Business Department. 

Mr. Leftwich has served four 
and one-half years in the armed 
forces and has taught at Sa- 
vannah State College for four 
years. 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 



Vol. U, No. 1 



t;) CittMl In Spring 



Thv 
List 



l)4'<nrs 
iuuounrvd 



With the launching of the 
first satellite, we cun readily 
sec the need for brllllunt minds 
-minds capable of competing 
with even grciUer minds, 

In order for our country to 
survive, we need you, us college 
students, to prepare yourselves 
lor the nice ahead with seholurs 
all over the world, 

Today, mueh omphusls Is bc- 
hig placed on extra-curricular 
activities and less on tlio Im- 
portance of becoming iv great 
.scholar, Colleges are turning out 
some of the greatest athletes of 
our Lime, but few scientists, en- 
gineers, and chemists. 

Scholastic abilities deserve u 
form of recognition that will 
challenge all students to .set-up 
as one of their quarterly goals, 
the Honor Roll. 

For those sludenls wlio excel 
in Iheir courses anil coini'lt'tc 
any quarter with an average of 
2.50 or better, the colleKe has 
set aside a list oi distlnclton — 
the Dean's List. 

According to Dean Timothy 
C. Meyers, the following stu- 
dents made the Dean's List fur 
the Spring Quarter: Dolores At- 
terberry, 2,50; Margaret Blng. 
a.OO; Gladys Brown, 2,55; Arnctt 
B. Carroll, 2.B4; Comniodoii' 
Conyers, 3.00; Evelyn Irene 
uavls, 2.94; Juanita L. Davis, 
2M; Nathaniel Davis, 2.52; Em- 
mctt Denerson, iJ.Ofl; Arthur 
I'lucllen, 3,00. 

Alexander Gardner, 2,70; Jua- 



nita Gilbert. 3,00; Mildred Glov- 
er, 2,70; William Greene, 2.68; 
Nettye A, Handy. 2.66; Yvonne 
Hooks, 3.00; Ceola Hubbard, 
2.75; Julia Jaudon, 2.72; Evans 
Jemlson, 3.00; Clcvon Johnson, 
2,66. 

Janies E. Johnson, 2.56; Wil- 
lie C. Jones, 2.66; Louise Mal- 
lard, 3.00: Shirley C. McAllister, 
2.06: Johnnie L, D, Mitchell, 
2,57; Joseph C. Mitchell. 2,66; 
Anna Belle Moore, 2,50; Richard 
A, Moore, 2.60; Helen M, Moton, 
2.06; Johnny M. Moton, 2,06, 

Annie B. Owens, 2,62; Irish 
Lee Purrlsh, 2,5fi; Louis II. Pratt, 
2,50; Wllhelmlna Quarterman, 
2,60; Sara Reynolds. 2,58; Rogev 
Scott, 2.66; EfforL J. Scruggs, 
3,001 Rosalyn Scurdy, ^77; Fred- 
die Slngletun, 2.00; Alfred Smith, 
2.60. 

John L. Smith, 3.00; Pender 
Steele, 3,00; Lilly Mae Taylor 
2,70; David E. Thouuis. 3.00; 
Lee Westly, 2,57; Julia Washing- 
ton, 2.66; Bettye Ann West, 
2.08; Yvonne C. Williams, 3.00; 
Llllle B, Wright, 2.00; 

The following students made 
the Dean's List for the SUM- 
MliIR QUARTER: Carrie Ander- 
son, 2,50; Dclores Atterbuiy, 
2.75; Frances Carter, 2,50; Irene 
E. Davis, a.OO; Barbara R. Flip- 
per, 3.00; Ernestine Hill, 2,06; 
liosle Lee Holmes, 2.50; Rose 
Mailc Manlgault, 2.67; Virginia 
V. Mayl'lekl, 2,07. 

Johnnie Lee D. Mitchell, 2.67; 
Angela Singleton, 2.07; Carolyn 
J, Stafford, 2.07; Gwendolyn 
Strickland, 2,67; Llllle Mae Tay- 
lor, 3.00; Justine Thomas, 2.87; 
UelorcH Washington, 2.67; Bet- 
tye Ann West, 2,50; Catherine Y. 
Wllllam.s, 2.75, 



SSC Sets Plans l\n' lllintieroiniiig^ 
Gridiron Classic November 23 



Accui-dlng U) Information re- 
ceived from Frank Tharpc, Gen- 
eral Chairman, Savannah State 
College Homecoming Commit- 
tee, Homecoming will be cele- 
brated on Saturday, November 
23, with the gridiron classic be- 
tween Savannah State and Claf- 
lln University, Features of the 
day will Include a parade, alum- 
ni meeting and dance. 

The dl, splay of "Costumes 
Through The Ages" (theme of 
this year's paradej Is expected 
to be one of the most elaborate 
the College has staged in recent 
years. Floats and cars of class 
groups, student organizations 
and alumni chapters will form 
the main body of the parade. 
Each will depict some mode of 
dress through the ages. 

Highlights of the parade will 
be the float bearing "Miss Sa- 
vannah State" and her attend- 
ants. Reigning over this year's 
festivities will be Dorothy D. 
Davis, senior. Savannah; with 
Shirley Thomas, senior. Savan- 
nah and Rose M Manlgault, 
senior. Savannah as attendants. 

The Savannah State College 
band and several high .school 
bands v/ill furni-sh mu.sic for the 
parade. 

The College Athletic Field will 
be decorated with an array of 
pennants and streamers in the 
orange and blue of Savannah 
State and purple and gold of 
Clafin. A special section of the 
bleachers will be converted into 
a private box for the class and 
organizational queens and their 
attendants who will make up 
the court of "Miss Savannah 
State", and the queen and her 
attendants will be presented to 



ilie public during a special half- 
time ceremony. "Miss Claflln" 
and her attendants, as visiting 
royalty, will be presented along 
with "MIhh General Alumni" and 
her attendants. The half-time 
activities will Include music and 
band formations by the College 
band. 

Immediately following the 
game, the alumni are scheduled 
to meet In the College Center, 
Leonard Law, president of the 
Savannah State College General 
Alumni Association will preside. 
The Savannah Alumni Chapter 
will serve as the traditional host 
Chapter. 

The Homecoming Dance in 
Wilcox Gymnasium will mark 
the close of the festivities. 

Prominent Savannahi ans, 
qualified by virtue of their oc- 
cupations or their semi-profes- 
sional interests in art and mu- 
sic, will be asked to serve as 
parade judges. Trophies will be 
awarded for the three best 
floats, cars and bands. Each 
float will be judged for appro- 
priateness of theme, uniqueness 
of idea, and artistry of execu- 
tion Campus buildings decorated 
in keeping with the theme will 
be judged also. 



8.33 Enrolled 

Fall Quarter 

According to Ben Ingersoll, 
Registrar at Savannah State 
College, there are 833 students 
enrolled at the College for the 
1957 fall quarter. This is a de- 
crease of 292 from the 1957 
spring quarter. There were 1125 
students enrolled during the 
1957 spring quarter. 



Pa ge 2 

The^ Tiger's Roar Staff 

EDITOR "^"y V- NC-vels 

ASSOCIATE EDITOR Johnnie L. Mitchell 

COPY EDITOR Willie Horton 

SPORTS EDITOR '^""='' °°'""' 

SOCIETY EDITOR Sarah Reynolds 

FASHION EDITOR Emma Lou Jordan 

BUSINESS MANAGER '''•■'■<'■■ ^ Baker 

CIRCULATION MANAGER Daniel WashlnKton 

Business Slatf Columnists Reporters 

Roosevelt Williams Robert Tlndal Katie Williams 

James B. Johnson Ernestine Hill Eugene Hubbard 

Photourapher 

Robert Mobley 

Advisers 
Luetta Colvln Upshur and Robert Holt 



Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS 
Cdl.UMHIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



October, 1957 



The President's Message 





Rt'Uffion U ilit Srirnrr 

Ulilkii(-'n itR' Uuii;lit ut un 
L'lii-ly a^i' to bellfvo In Homoone 
or HOinctlilni;. Durlni^ tholr curly 
lives their views on religion ure 
molded to llvlni; ti Chrlstltin life 
(Ls written In the Bible. They 
ftie tiuiulit to believe In the Bible 
of the ChrlHtlun fiilLh und to 
tiecei)t no other theories exeept 
those lulvoeiitod In the Bible ;us 
to the creutlun of the eurth. 

The cluipter to which I refer 
states that God ereiitcd heaven 
and earth; the fish of the sea; 
the fowl of the air, and the beast 
of the land and then He created 
man. This Is belief. This Is faith 
and It Is to be taken seriously. 
It Is Lo be taken as part of life 
Itself. 

But In many eolle[;e courses 
there arc two theories that seem 
to falsify the teaehhifis of the 
Bible. The "Theory of Dynamic 
Eneoimter" states that the (M\rth 
and all Its phenomena were 
created through a series of t^rad- 
unl changes which take lonRer 



iiy Harry V, ISevcds 

than .seven days according to 
our conception of time today, 
Also there Is a theory that states 
man dest-ended from a primate 
—that .som{'Wh(!r(.' man broke 
away from the primate species 
and evolved to what we know 
a.s modern man today 

Many students find It difficult 
to face this problem objectively 
and many times It shakes them 
In their faith. They face this 
Ijroblem of what a textbook re- 
lates and what they have been 
taught to believe all their lives. 
Many students have left their 
classes contemplating over what 
has passed In class. And they 
are In doubt as to what to be- 
lieve. 

But what the student must 
learn to understand Is that the- 
ories arc not proven facts. They 
must be accepted as supposition, 
as part of a learning process. 
When looked at In this fashion, 
one can objectively understand 
the teaching of the .sciences and 
renuiln a Christian. 



By Robert Tlndal 
Space Flltrhl 
As the periscope makes Its wide swing around our globe it 
comes to focus on the Iron Curtain and what may be the greatest 
scientific achievement of man In the twentieth century. The world 
was botli shocked and bewildered to liear that the Russians had 
successfully launched the first man-made satellite. This astound- 
ing accomplishment by the Conununists had a resounding effect 
on the countries that make up the free world. The full effect, 
however, cannot be known until It Is clearly determined how far 
advanced the Russians arc In the field of outer-space travel. The 
United States hos reported since the launching of the Russian 
man-nu^de moon that It will start the launching of its earth 
satellite In December of this year. 

With the successful launching of Sputnik I, as It has been 
named by the Russians, tlierc Is no doubt In the minds of the 
great powers that her claim of over a nionth ago of successfully 
firing an Intercontinental Ballistics Missile Is true. What effect 
this will have on the rest of the world no one will chance a guess. 
Here In the United States it has caused numerovis discussions and 
investigations to try to determine where we fell behind Russia 
in this project and liow she was able to win this race for outer- 
space invasion, 

Tlie Middle East 
Continuing Its swing the periscope settles now on the Middle 
East where it is being said the west is suffering another set back. 
The Incident that many claim was the beginning of the west falling 
from favor among the middle eastern nations was the refusal 
of the United States and England to lend Egypt the money to 
build the Aswan Dam. The truth of this statement can only be 
proved or disapproved by the men who head the governments in 
this troubled area. 

Here At Home 
As the periscope comes closer to home it settles on Miami. 
Florida, where the International Brotherhood of Teamsters are 
holding the convention to elect a new President. All the eyes of 
the country were focused on this convention to see whether or 
not the delegates from tiie locals were going to support the pro- 
posed candidate James Hof fa in the face of the late Congressional 
investigations which have indicted Mr. Hoffa for improper hand- 
ling of union affairs. Needless to report Mr. Hoffa won an almost 
unanimous vote. What are the indications of such action. Is the 
Teamsters Union declaring war? 

The periscope now rests on Little Rock, Ark., and Central High 
School, where the President of these United States sent federal 
troops to carry out the law of the land as interpreted by the Supreme 
Court. How long will they remain? The President says as long as 
necessary. A fact that may be interesting. It is costing the United 
States $100,000 dollars per day to maintain these troops in Little 
Rock This could become very expensive. 

The views expressed in columns and ediJorials are lliose of the 
ivrilers and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the newsuaver 
staff.— The Editor. ' ^^ 



Mo.st of the students enrolled 
In each of the four clas.se.*:; of 
the undergraduate college ap- 
pear U) be in a hurry. One often 
wonders why students enrolled 
In college feel the fleeting of 
time. In .some instances this 
feeling Is generated by flnrn- 
clal pressure and the need to 
become .self-supporting. Some- 
times, the haste Is generated be- 
cau.se the Individual has a well- 
organized plan developed for the 
achievement of goals within and 
beyond the college cour.se. If the 
feeling of haste were generated 
by the student's goals b.^yond 
college, learning might take on 
a different character When one 
knows that he is acquiring tech- 
niques, skills, knowledge, under- 
standings, and appreciations for 
specific achievement, he will 
take time to acquire these Items 
with his highest degree of per- 
fection. Learning In college 
would then come to mean more 
than the completion of courses 
of -study and the pa.ssing of ex- 
aminations. Students would at- 
tempt to evaluate the depth and 
breadth of their own learning. 
If one knows the things to be 
u.scd In arriving at his goal, he 
recruits the best means and tools 



required to perform the task. 

It is unfortunate that many 
college students decrease the 
value of their college education 
by failing to establish objectives 
and goals that lead beyond the 
bachelor's degree. One often 
hears a student say that he 
would like to have changed his 
major before he graduated. A 
further explanation is given that 
a change in major would mean 
a longer period In college. Since 
the student desires to graduate 
on time, he will continue to pur- 
sue a program which he does 
not like and does not Intend to 
follow. In all probability, the 
selection of the program of 
major concentration was made 
on the basis of expediency Too 
many students receive the cov- 
eted diploma and have no idea 
concerning the direction they 
expect to take. They find them- 
selves forced to make hasty de- 
cisions. Such procedures tend to 
reduce to a bare minimum in- 
tellectual and other types of 
growth generally expected of the 
bachelor's program. 

Changes in modern life and 
the early participation of youth 
in all aspects of our culture re- 
quire that choices for careers 



be made early. In a society of 
literate and educated people 
where vocations are numerous 
and on a rapid Increase, indi- 
viduals are encouraged to make 
plans for careers at an early 
age. Many vocations require 
choices to be made early in the 
secondary school. Some pro- 
grams in college require that 
freshmen come with prerequis- 
ites in specific areas. At what- 
ever level one may decide to 
make a decision for a career, 
there is justifications for taking 
the time required. To be in a 
hurry does not mean one would 
enter a field for which he had 
no Interest or aptitude. It does 
mean that one would not waste 
time, energy, and effort by rac- 
ing to have a certain date placed 
on the college diploma. In many 
vocations the general education 
program of the freshman and 
sophomore years provides pre- 
requisites and background suf- 
ficient for concentration pro- 
grams or major programs. The 
thoughtful and serious students 
are never in such a hurry that 
they fail to attain their achieve- 
ments according to their high- 
est respective potentialities. 

Dr. W. K. Payne. 



To Sail Beyond The Sunset 

(This rolumri is tlcvolnl lo crt-alivL- cxpri'ssion. Siiorl iiarralives, descriplive skelclies, poems, and special 
(eiilurcH ure toiisidcred for publitulioii. This monlli, nu-mhcrs of llie class in Crfalivc Writinp present descrip- 
live skctclirs n-in iiii.sr.nl of Dylan Thonias" po.-m "FernHill." EdUor's Note) 



Greeny cars 

By Yvonne Hooks 
Now as I was young and hap- 
py with playmates in the green- 
years of childhood, time shot 
forth— in ei.chusiastlc spurts of 
restless sleeps, in impatient 
mouthfuls of food, in the weary 
walk of a harrassed mother, in 
full-bodied leaps to playmates 
and playtime 

The day. rolling from the dark 
abyss of night as overheated 
broth surges forth from its hot 
receptacle, lightened and 
dawned on several children 
scantily clothed against the 
summer heat. I, among them, 
housewife in a restless brood of 
many^husband, mother, sister, 
sister-in-law, distant cousin, dog, 
cat. rabbit, and four grass roots 
— busied myself by making pa- 
latable camphor leaves and 
sycamore shavings and wet, 
smooth mud. Served from flat 
tin pans of old metal, the "vi- 
tals" made a gruesome dish. Af- 
ter happy hours of doing liair — 
tlie grass roots like silent suf- 
ferers moved spinelessly in the 
hands — I and my playmates, 
browned by sun and weary from 
busyness and doing fell sound- 
lessly asleep. 



The Party 

By Frances J Carter 

It was my sixtli year in a gar- 
den of summer roses. The dor- 
ling buds of May sang to their 
stems as tlie golden touches of 
the speechless candles danced 
above the honey-breathed cake 

Noon, like an untroubled 
brook, brouglit many youtliful 
smiles. The summer sun winked 
her eye and smiled at the laugh- 
ter-filled roses dashing about 
the boundless garden. The un- 
wasted nioments ran swiftly 
away and I. the fairest of all 
roses, found myself dreaming of 
unfading flashes of happiness. 

YEARBOOK STAFF 

(C.oiitiniieil irom piige 1) 

Faculty advisers are Miss Al- 
bertha E. Boston, in charge of 
correspondence communication 
and typing; Mrs. Luetta C, Up- 
shur, in charge of editing and 
lay-out; Arthur L. Brent^on, in 
charge of pictures and copy: 
and H. L. Torrence. in charge of 
the area of business. 



The Trip 

That JSever Was 

By Robert Tlndal 
How vivid is the memory of 
the day of my first trip on a 
choo-choo. I arose with the sun 
to prepare to leave, happy as a 
lark in early spring. I gulped 
my breakfast and guzzled my 
milk. 

I remember my mother's say- 
ing, "You look like a young calf 
around the mouth." As she 
wiped my face and hands, I 
clamored to be dressed so that 
I would be ready to leave when 
time came, which was not until 
tile dark shadows fell across the 
porch. To me all the world was 
bright and shiny. 

Swiftly and from out of no- 
where it suddenly began to grow 
dark and claps of thunder rum- 
bled and streaks of light flashed 
into the room and the sound of 
small stones hitting the roof 
resounded in my ears. The drops 
began slowly at their birth but 
grew to manhood with the hour. 

My mother reminded me that 
if the rain continued we would 
have to postpone the trip. On 
hearing this, I uttered a silent 
prayer that the rain would soon 
cease. But the rain continued to 
fall in torrents, and soon the 
street was not visible. And thus 
the dream of a trip died with 
the death of the day. 



Jiuigle Reigti 

By Rosa Lee Boles 
The air was fresh and filled 
with the scent of crushed green- 
ery. And just as the greenery 
was crushed, so was my pride 
because I could not soar across 
the huge stone structure that 
rose out of the ground between 
thickly set trees. 

These stone structures, in dif- 
ferent shapes and sizes, appeared 
to me as a pyramid would to an 
ant. A sturdy pole and a little 
force on my part was all that 
was needed for me to sail 
through the air from one struc- 
ture to another. 

To those who were more ex- 
perienced at this art, I was 
green, because of my lack of 
know-how: and yellow, because 
of my being afraid. My mind 
finally made up. I faced the 
problem squarely and took the 
first leap. I made it. Hours 
passed, but youth does not feel 
the touch of weariness. Fear had 
been conquered and self-assur- 
ance was at its peak. I was 
queen and ruler of my childhood 
jungle. 



Ford Grants 
New Proijraiu 

Grinnell. la— (I, P.)— A Ford 
Foundation grant of $28,000 for 
a new program to train business 
leaders within the context of a 
liberal arts education was an- 
nounced here recently by Presi- 
dent Howard R Bowen of Grin- 
nell College Appeal of the new 
program will not be limited to 
students planning to enter busi- 
ness careers. 

Commenting on the function 
of the independent liberal arts 
college in training future busi- 
ness men. Dr. Bowen said, "Mod- 
ern business organizations are 
showing much less interest in 
narrowly specialized undergrad- 
uates whose preparation fits 
them to fill only one or two 
kinds of jobs. 

"Instead, they want the kind 
of versatile, creative, and re- 

{Conliniied on page 3) 



A Yearbook Letter 

Dear Katie, 

While down in your fair city 
last weekend, I went to State's 
football game with some friends. 

I received a note in the mail 
the other day from Savannah 
and I thought it was a letter 
from you until I read the ad- 
dress and found it was from the 
editor of the yearbook at Sa- 
vannah State. 

I met her during the half and 
she promised me some material 
on the publication of a college 
yearbook. Mrs. Nichols stated in 
her letter that the cost of the 
book was most important. 

To help with the cost this year 
the staff is working on some 
new plans in which everyone 
can share. It seems that every- 
one helped Savannah Siate^s 
yearbook. 

Have you subscribed yet? 
Don't forget to reserve one for 
me. I'm sure you can spare 
Sl.OO! I am enclosing $2.50 plus 
your dollar deposit. 
Thanks for your kindness. 
Your friend. 
Emma Lou Jordan. 



51 



October. I'WT 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 







MRS. S.ADIE O.AVIS STEELE, iicu instructor at Powell Lab 
orator.v School, directs writing session of her class 

Schools For Young Gel lliuU-rHav; 



Powell Lah in New 

By Daniel Washington 
Powell Laboratory School and 
the College Nursery School have 
made some improvements dur- 
ing the past year — Powell Lab 
in form of a new building and 
the nursery in the form of a 
well-developed program for the 
coming year. 

Powell Laboratory School, un- 
der the principalship of Mrs 
Dorothy Hamilton, formerly lo- 
cated on the west end of the 
College campus, moved into a 
new building at the beginning 
of the 1957-58 school year. The 
new building is located on the 
right hand side of Taylor Road 
entering from Victory Drive. It 
has eight classrooms and an 
average enrollment of thirty 
students per class. On the right 
wing is located the cafetorium. 
Here lunch is served and as the 
name implies, this part of the 
building is also used for enter- 
tainment. The new cafetorium 
affords an opportunity for the 
children to become well versed in 
the social aspect of the school 
program, according to Mrs. 
Hamilton. 

In its new location Powell Lab 
runs on the same level as other 
elementary schools do through- 
out the county. The classes 
range from the first to the sev- 
enth grade with approximately 
eight teachers to give instruc- 
tion. 




Biiildiiitr 

Tlie College Nursery, under 
the direction of Miss Zclia 
Owens, has begun its fall in- 
struction in child development. 

In an interview Miss Owens 
had this to say, "Under a con- 
trolled program the nursery tries 
to develop the social, emotional, 
physical, mental, and intellec- 
tual characteristics of the 
child." 

Most of this is accomplished 
through group activities. Play 
and other group activities are 
supervised, either by the direc- 
tor or by students who are en- 
rolled in Child Development 
Classes. Upon entering the nur- 
sery physical examinations are 
given the children. 

The Nursery has been in oper- 
ation for several years at Sa- 
vannah State College as a part 
of the total program of the in- 
stitution The children attend- 
ing the nursery are children of 
faculty members and other per- 
sonnel on the college campus. 
along with the children of the 
parents in the immediate col- 
lege community. 

(Coiiliiiiied from page 2) 
sponsible men that a broad lib- 
eral arts program is more likely 
to produce. In fact, for many 
positions, the modern company 
prefers to train personnel in its 
own schools or 'on the job'." 



TOTS .\T Till' M USLKV S('IU»OI, look up :is the pholuK- 
Hipher interrupts their pla.vlhiu'. Miss Zi-liii Owens, illreetor of 
the seliool, stands hi the baekKround. 



^^Wall Slivcl W iznr.r- 

Possible For (laiiipiis 

Some lucky Savannah State 
student may get to be u "Wall 
Street Wizard" before the se- 
mester is over. 

All it takes is an entry blank 
for Remington Rand's "Share 
of America" contest. In which 
the winner gets stocks of his or 
her choice equal in value to a 
share of every common stock on 
the New York Stock Exchange. 
Remington Rand will pay all 
brokerage fees. In addition to 
the first prize, there are 504 
other stock prizes. 

If the winner has purchased 
i Remington Electric Shaver 
during the contest period, from 
September 30 until December 1, 
all prizes double. First prize then 
becomes equivalent to two shares 
of every common ; .ock on the 
Exchange. i 

Entry blanks are at any Rem- 
ington sales counter and will 
also be found in advertisements 
in Life, Saturday Evening Post. 
Parade and in newspaper sup- 
plements and comics. 



IlijiluM- SUiiulanls 
Sel Al <>lii<t 

Columbus, o, — I IP, I -. Ohio 
State University has raised Its 
academic standards for students. 
The University's Board of Trus- 
tees recently enacted new aca- 
demic standards by Klvlng for- 
mal approval to a scries of five 
faeutly rule cluinncs, which had 
been rccouunended by the Fac- 
ulty Council and were presented 
to the board by Ohio State Pres- 
ident Novice G. Fawcett. 

In brief, the revised rules will 
require a higher scholastic aver- 
age for graduation and better 
performance from the first 
quarter on. Admission require- 
ments to the University were not 
changed, so that. RenortilTy 
speaking, any graduate of a 
flrstgrade high school .still may 
enroll But under the new rules, 
a freshman ranking seholastl- 
cally In t,he lowest third of hl.s 
high school cla.ss will be admit- 
ted under "special warning." 



Students Form 
New (Committee 

Gettysburg, Pa.— iI,P.)— A 
Student Committee on Conduct 
and Activities has been formed 
on the campus of Gettysburg 
College at the suggestion of 
President Willard S. Paul to 
handle all discipline cases In- 
volving major violations of 
school policy and to discuss cur- 
rent canipus problems. 

This committee will replace 
I he Student-Faculty Discipline 
Committee. The new student 
body will handle all cases In- 
volving violations of school pol- 
icy drinking, cheating, and Im- 
morality— and all cases Involv- 
ing violations of town, state or 
federal laws, which shall be 
culled major violations. If an 
lionor system Is Instituted, the 
student body will choose the 
method of hearing cheating 
cases. 

Another function of the com- 
nUtte will be to discuss current 
campus problems and to suggest 
Ideas for Improving Gettysburg 
College. This committee shall 
function on a trial basis for a 
period of one semester, after 
which the stfldent body would 
vote on Us retention. 

This committee will follow the 
same procedure used by the Stu- 
dent-l''aculty ('onunlttee on Dis- 
cipline, and will abide by mini- 
mum an<l maximum penalties 
set down by the Faculty Com- 
mittee on Student Conduct. 

Results of cases handled will 
not be revealed until the case 
has been reviewed and passed, 
ihe Dean of Men or Dean of 
Wouum win be present at all 
trials to repnvsent the defend- 
ant and will have no vote. 

The coumiltLee'.s deliberations 
on cheating will be reviewed by 
l^resldent Paul and his faculty'.s 
advisers. Action taken on other 
major vlolatlonH will be review- 
ed by the i)roHldent and the 
deans. 



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Page 4 



'KIF, TIOEH'S HOAR 



October. 1957 



Interesting 



Seniors 

By Shirley Thomas 
I was walking around the 
campus enoylny our beautiful 
scenery, when the Idea entered 
my nihid of Interviewing Home 
of our pro.spe(rtlve '58 graduateH. 
Naturally, I looked for our more 
outstanding ones — that 1« the 
ones that hav(! made and are 
Ktlll making worthwhile contri- 
butions to our college life. 

As I circled the campUK from 
the College Center. I had the 
privilege of talking with the fol- 
lowing persons ; 

Peter J. Haker Is a Henlor from 
King.sland, Georgia, majoring In 
buKlneH.s administration. Before 
entering Savannah State, Baker 
was graduated from Ralph 
Bunche High School In Wood- 
bine, Georgia. 

Upon entering Savannah State 
College, he was choHen by the 
members of the FreHhman clasN 
as tlieir president. He Is now ac- 
tive In the Y. M. C. A.. Band. 
Pianist of the Sunday School, 
Dean ol' I'ledgen, Alpha Phi Al- 
pha FraU'inlty, TreaHurcr and 
Student Council representaLlves 
for the SiMilor Class and haw 
served as a Collegiate Counselor. 

Baker Ka.vs that upon his 
graduation from cnllege lie i)lan.4 
1.0 teach for a while, alter which 
lie woiUd like to do graduate 
study at the Unlvenslty of Penn- 
sylvania, 

Betty Stephens \n a senior 
from Jcsup. Georgia, majoring 
in hiisliie.s.s edvK'utlon. She l.s a 
gnuluatc of the Wayne County 
Training School, Jcsup. 

Betty has taken an active part 
In many of the organizations of 
the college; she Is Baslleus of 
Hho Beta Chapter of Zeta Phi 
Hetu Sorority, a menilier of the 
Yearbook Staff, Sunday School, 
Huslne.s.M Club and has taken an 
active part In our Religious Em- 
phasis Week celebration, 

Upon graduating Betty plans 
to teach and I'urther her educa- 
tion as soon as possible, She Is 
Interested In attending the Uni- 
versity (if Wisconsin for her 
graduate study. 

Johnnie Campbell Is a native 
Savannahlan and has a major 
In the area of economics. He Is 
a gnuluate of Alfred E, Beach 
High School, 

Campbell Is luuiwn through- 
out our campus and comnunilty 
lor his outstanding scholastic 
work. He has been initiated In 
Alpha Kai)i)a Mu National Honor 
Society, having nmintalned a 
cumulative 2M average. Kappa 
Alpha Psl Fraternity and Is a 
member of the Economics club. 

Upon graduating, he plans to 
further his education at one of 
our leading universities. 

At the end of each of my 
conversations with these per- 
sons I asked them to describe 
their three years of study at Sa- 
vannah State College. Surpris- 
ingly, they all gave about tlie 
same answers. Eacli person ex- 
plained that Ills tlivec years 
had been Informational, Inter- 
esting, and enjoyable. They all 
enjoy behig a part of the col- 
lege and Its numerous activities, 
and are proud that they chose 
Savannah State College for their 
undergraduate work. 

I am sure that if you meet 
these Interesting seniors you 
will agree that they are assets 
to our college community and 
life. 



Law ,Srh<»«>l A«liniHHi«iii 
IVhl (iivni l'<»iir 
TiiiirH TluH Vifur 

Prlncton, N. J.. September 13; 
The Law School Adml.sslon Test 
required of appllcant.s for ad- 
mission to a number of leading 
American law schools, will be 
given at more than 100 centers 
throughout the United States on 
ihc mornings of November fJ, 
1957, l-'ebruary 15, April llJ, and 
August 2, HJ58. During 1956-57 
over 12.000 applicants took this 
lest, and their .scores were sent 
10 over 100 law .schoolH. 

ji candidate must make sopa- 
lau- application for adml.f.slon 
to each law .school of hl.s choice 
and stiould Inciulrc of each 
wnether It wishes him to take 
the Law School Admls.slon Test 
and when. Since many law 
NchoolH select their freshmen 
claHHCH In the .spring preceding 
their entrance, candidates for 
admission to next year's cla.s.se.s 
are advised ordinarily to take 
either the November or the Feb- 
ruary test, if po.s.slble. 

The Law School Admls.slon 
Test, jirepared and administer- 
ed by Educational Testing Serv- 
ice, features objective (luestlons 
measuring verbal ai>tltudes and 
reasoning ability rather than ac- 
(iulred Inlormatlon it cannot be 
"(■rammed " for. Sample ques- 
tions and Information regarding 
registration for and aduilnlstra- 
tlon of the test are given In a 
Bulletin of Information, 

The Bulletin fin which an ap- 
plication for the test Is In- 
serted) should be obtained four 
to six weeks In advance of the 
desired testing date from Law 
School Admlslson Test, Educa- 
tional Testing Service, 20 Nas- 
sau Street, Princeton, New Jer- 
sey, Completed apijllcatlons must 
be received at least two weeks 
beiore the desired testing date 
In order to allow ETS time to 
(complete the necessary tcstlnt? 
arrangements for each candi- 
date, 

gethcr and all in one i)lece. Add 
a draw string blouse or rolled 
up sleeve to a white wool skirt 
anywhere, You'll have (lulte an 
outfit. 

For action or attraction there's 
luithlng like the new look in 
shoes, The pointed look In suede, 
patent, or kid shoes is every- 
where. 

The swing to casual hair styles 
like the fetching roinid and V- 
Bobs Is still high on the list in 
fashions. It's the shorter hair- 
do for all smart girls because 
It's mvich easier to tend. There's 
a royal charm in the hair-do. 

Are you going to connect with 
Fashion? 




By Erne:itinf- Hill 
Mildred W. Glover Is the type 
of young lady who stands out 
among other women. She is a 
quiet, .soft-spoken person who 
makes people feel warm and 
contented being around her. She 
■seems to defy the fast modern 
trend of our life today by her 
slow, quiet, but accurate actions 
In her work, the activities in 
which she participates, and her 
everyday life All these things 
may make her appear to the 
readens of Spotlight who do not 
know Miss Glover as a dull per- 
son to be around, but you could 
never be so wrong. Anyone who 
attended the Delta Ru.sh Party 
last year can tell you different- 
ly when they recall how she had 
the guests roaring with laughter 
as .she did a comical rendition , 
of a song. 

Neat and petite. Mildred is a 
native of Savannah, Georgia, 
and a graduate of Alfred E, 
Beach High School of the .same 
city. 

She Is a senior, majoring in 
Business Education and mlnor- 
Ing in Engli.sh. Mildred, who is 
very active In extra-curricular 
activities, holds office and Is a 




V /J 

GLOVER 

member of the following activi- 
ties: President. Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority (Delta Nu Chap- 
ter); Tutor of English, Alpha 
Kappa Mu Tutorial System; Lay- 
out Manager, The Enterpriser; 
Member, Business Club. She at- 
tends Connors Temple Baptist 
Church, 

Mildred believes in a full, well- 
rounded life. Her liobbies are 
therefore varied. She likes ten- 
nis, reading, dancing, music, and 
collecting odd clothes. 

Mildred's philosophy of life is. 
"Those things worth having are 
wortli preparing for. Therefore, 
wishful thinking with a little 
preparation might make a dream 
come true." 

This writer is proud to add 
you, Mildred Glover, promising 
young person, to this column 
and always remember that the 
spotlight is on you. 




Fashion Review 

By Emma Lou Jordan 
Ahoy there! You are at the 
helm of Fall Fashions. 

You can sum up the fashion 
trends for this Fall in one word 
—The Costume. This is the I9th- 
cenlury look in clothes. It cut,'- 
down the dressing problem 
I what goes with what) to a 
minimum. 

Well fitted dresses — no more' 
There are dresses that don'l 
make you look overly dressed 
They make you feel pulled to- 



il i ii i n W I Nl s.>| 
li Uri^ht H.iU serMiii; 





HOltriM IK II I 'hrr.lur nl ibr UiMdiiu' (linic. checks vision 
of an upplit, lilts uilli the Iclcliinm ular. 

Reading Clinic Meets Studenl Needs; 
Offers Opporliinilio for Self-IIelp 



Under the direction of Robert 
Holt, assistant professor in the 
Department of Languages and 
Literature, the Savannah State 
College Reading Clinic begins 
the 1957-58 year of instruction 
at the college. 

Since the need of students and 
teachers to read and interpret 
material effectively has become 
apparent to many educators as 
a vital problem that needs look- 
ing into, programs such as the 
one functioning at Savannah 
State have proven to be of great 
help to many students and 
teachers. 

The program is supervised by 
an instructor in the English De- 
partment who has been trained 
to do this specialized work. 
Many students attend the CUnic 
and they are derived from three 
sources: (1) students are recom- 
mended by the Office of General 
Education; (2) students are rec- 
ommended by teachers who rec- 
ognize weaknesses of students; 
13) students who desire to im- 



prove their reading ability vol- 
unteer to come. 

The Clinic offers many oppor- 
tunities for self-improvement as 
well as supervised improvement. 
The Clinic attempts to work out 
any type problem which the stu- 
dent might have. Speed, com- 
prehension, and vocabulary 
building are emphasized to im- 
prove the ability on the stu- 
dents' part to do study-type 
work. Students are given tests 
upon entering the Clinic to find 
out their weaknesses; after this 
is done the program is individ- 
ualized to meet the need of each 
student. The total program is 
essentially book - centered, but 
some use of mechanical devices 
is employed. 

The Clinic is open four days 
a week and no registration is 
required. Mondays, Wednesdays. 
and Fridays the Clinic is open 
at the third and fifth periods 
110:20-11:10. 1:30-2:20); Tues- 
days. Wednesdays, and Fridays 
at the sixth period 12:30-3:30). 




Matilda Hopkins, freshman, discusses the Ivy League look with 
Ulysses Stanley, junior and E. Gunnar Miller, senior. 



GrailttaU' Record 
Exaiiiiiialioiis Al Four 

\aliom\Hle Se?siou!* 
niniiiii 1957-58 

Princeton, N. J.. September 13: 
The Graduate Record Examina- 
tions, required of applicants for 
admission to a number of grad- 
uate schools, will be adminis- 
tered at examination centers 
throughout the country four 
times in the coming year, Edu- 
cational Testing Service has an- 
nounced. During 1956-57 more 
than 12.000 students took the 
GRE in partial fulfillment of 
admission requirements of grad- 
uate scliools whicii prescribed it. 

This fall candidates may take 
the GRE on Saturday, Novem- 
ber 16. In 1958, the dates are 
January 18, April 26. and July 
12. ETS advises each applicant 



to inquire of the graduate school 
of his choice which of the ex- 
aminations he should take and 
on which dates. Applicants for 
graduate school fellowsliips 
should ordinarily take the des- 
ignated examinations in the fall 
administration. 

The GRE tests offered in these 
nationwide programs include a 



The Latesf- 

In ivy 

Heyman & Son 

SLACKS 

SHIRTS 

SPORT COATS 

Prices to Suit You! 

311 W. Broughton 



DD 



THE TICER'S ROAR 




The Death Of "Mr. Footbair 



Savannah Slate 
Plays 6-6 Tie 

Edward Waters College of 
Jacksonville set up a touchdown 
with a 53-yard pass on a long- 
shot gamble and went on to a 
come-from-behind 6-6 tie with 
Savannah State College in the 
Tigers season opener before 
about 2.100 October 5. 

The bullet - like passing of 
quarterback Allen Sistrunk and 
fine catches by ends Bart 
Thornton and Vince Taylor were 
responsible for the third quarter 
strike into the end zone by the 
Floridians. 

Willie Batchelor. the Quitman 
whiz and 1956 SEAC all-confer- 
ence halfback, scooted 15 yards 
on a pitchout from quarterback 
Sammy White in the second 
quarter to put the Tigers ahead 
but fumbles and interceptions 
halted their offense in the sec- 
ond half. 

Edward Waters was at its own 
45 in the fourth period and suc- 
ceeded in a gamble on a fourth 
down and nine to go play. Sis- 
trunk fired to Thronton at the 
Savannah 40 and the big end 
raced to the two before he 
was dropped. Two running plays 
failed so Sistrunk fired another 
strike to Taylor who pulled it 
in for six points. A bad snap 
prevented the conversion and 
the game stood at 6-6, where it 
remained the rest of the way. 

Halfback Ulysses Stanley went 
15 yards for a first half Savan- 
nah State touchdown but a pen- 
alty nullified the score. Batche- 
lor on another occasion ran 40 
yards to the Jacksonville 15 but 
the ball went over on a fumble 
during a succeeding play. 

The Savannah scoring drive 
was helped by a 30-yard pass 
from Sammy White, playing his 
first game on offense after first- 
stringer Roland James was hurt 
in a practice session. 



Football Facts 

By Emma Lue Jordan 

Did you know that: 

Football is one of the most 
popular college sports in the 
United States. 

The first football game 
in the United States was played 
in November. 1869. Rutgers de- 
feated Princeton playing Soccer 
rules. 

Before the game starts, the 
referee tosses a coin in the pres- 
ence of the field captains of the 
two teams. The captain winning 
the toss chooses one of the fol- 
lowing privileges The loser has 
the other privilege: 

1 — To choose whether his 
team will kick or receive. 

2^To choose the goal his team 
will defend. 

Each team has eleven men. 
seven in the line and four in 
the backfield. 

The game starts with the kick 
off. 

The ball can be advanced in 
four different ways: 

1 — The player can run with 
the ball. 

2 — The ball can be thrown or 
passed. 

3_The ball may be advanced 
because of a penalty. 

4 — A kick, or punt, may ad- 
vance the ball. 

A team can lose the ball four 
ways: 

l_It can fail to make ten 
yards in four downs. 

2— The ball carrier can drop, 
or fumble the ball. 

3 — A defensive player can 
catch, or intercept, a pass. 

4 — The offensive team can 
punt the ball. 

A touchdown, or six points, is 
scored when the team to which 
the ball legally belongs com- 
pletes a down, and any part of 
the ball is on, above, or behind 
the other team's goal line. 




CAPTAINS GREKT each other dnrhiR Kridirnn clash ln-lwei'ii 
SSC and Edward Waters. Left to ri);lil: caiitaiii. luhvani Walers 
team; game officials; Leroy Brown and Saiiiiiiic Wliitc. SSC co- 
captains. 




WILLIE LEE RUSSELL, sophomore, serves as tennis instructor 
in the Colleee intramural sports program. Avid pupils are Delores 
Julian and Pauline Smith, both sophomores. 

Profirani Study 
Underway At NYU 

New York, N. Y,— (LP,)— The 
first thorough revision of NYU's 
University College curriculum 
since 1914, based on recommen- 
dations of the Special Commis- 
sion on Curriculum, requires 
careful study and a correspond- 
ing delay before implementation 
into the arts program, accord- 
ing to Dean William B. Baer. 

Major recommendations in- 
clude basic revision of degree 
prerequisites, expansion of the 
honors program, institution of 
permanent term grades, in.stead 
of year grades, area majors, 
four-hour language courses, a 
committee to supervise required 
studies, and elimniation of point 
credit from the basic ROTC pro- 
gram. 

The Commission set its re- 
quirements for the degree as 
demonstrated knowledge or pro- 
ficiency in oral and written 
English, the history and liter- 
ature of Western civilization, 
two social sciences, one natural 
science and completion of basic 
ROTC or physical training. But 
no points of credit are to be al- 
lowed for basic ROTC and phy- 
sical training, in which the only 



Champs Retired 

The old feeling of the World 
Series rang home again 

The victorious Milwaukee 
Braves shocked the nation. The 
New York Yankees were chosen 
2-1 favorites over the Braves, 
but in the end they went down 
fighting as losers. 

Lew Burdette shall always be 
remembered by the Braves and 
her fans, because the great Bur- 
dette in three .series victories 
and two shutouts over the Yanks 
made for the Braves her first 
National League pennant and 
World Series triumph. 

It was about time for the Na- 
tional and American Leagues to 
see other contenders in this 
widely known event. The Yan- 
kee and Dodgers in the World 
Series were about to become a 
routine affair each October 1, 
Emma Lue Jordan 



Honors College 

Set Up At Michigan 

East Lansing. Mich.— (LP. i — 
Establishment of an Honors 
College at Michigan State Uni- 
versity for students of superior 
abiUty was approved here re- 
cently by the University's gov- 
erning board. Believed to be the 
first such college of its kind in 
an American public university, 
the new college will provide 
special opportunities for stu- 
dents who show promise of high 
achievement in all fields. 



Patronize Our 

Ailvertisers 



By Johnny Caiupbell. Jr, 
Few will remember, but not 
lung ago, across the beautiful 
moss-laden campus of Savan- 
nah State CoUoBe, thoie strolled 
a fellow of tremendous physical 
power who co\ild run, block with 
precision, pass and kick an oval- 
shaped ball with the urcatest of 
tasc The fellow's name?— "Mr. 
Football," He was not noted for 
his inleUoct - not acquainted 
with Sophocles, O, B. Shaw, and 
tlic like; the concept of the mar- 
yliuU propensity to consume 
i-ompletely baffled hlni; but 
nevertheless, "Mr, Football" was 
one of the most popular fel- 
lows on the campus, 

Because of his peculiar tilfts, 
"Mr. Football" was well loved 
and respected by the students, 
Including the few "cBKhcads." 
on Saturdays when he displayed 
his wealth of talents, the stands 
would overflow with spectators 
who came from far and near to 
watcli "Mr. Football" In action. 
;^cltl()m were they disappointed, 
Scintillating broken field run- 
nint;, lung spiral kicks, "Impos- 
sible" pass-catchlntt, porlVctly 
executed line plays, beautiful 
downflcld blocking— these wore 
but a few of the many treats 
which the fans enjoyed. 

in victory the fans rejoiced 
wildly: In defeat they were mag- 
nanimous, for they knew "Mr. 
FooI,baH" liad performed an ex- 
cellent job, and the cheers were 
as long and loud as In victory. 
That almost Indefliiuble i)hc- 
uomenon, called by nuuiy "school 
spirit" was present In abundance 
ainonR the student body, for 
"Mr Football" brought fame, 
honor, and glory lo his beloved 
scliool, 

Tlien suddenly, without warn- 

Lyceuin (i<Miiinill<M' 
l^•<^sollls [Ni'wsiiiaii 

William Worthy. CHH F(>rel|;ii 
Correspondent for t h e Al'ro- 
American Newspaper, will ad- 
dress tlie student body and com- 
munity In Meldrlm Auditorium, 
Thursday, October 24, at 12 noon, 

Mr, Worthy Is a native of Bos- 
ton, Massachusetts. He l.s a 10r)4 
graduate of Bates College In 
I,ewiston, Maine. He has studied 
in Europe and has been widely 
acclaimed for his CBS World 
News Reports from Moscow. In 
l!)55 he covered the Bandung 
Conference of Asian-African Na- 
tions and In the summer of 1056 
he traveled the entire length of 
Africa, making reports to this 
country of the political, social 
and economic findings. 

Mr. Worthy was one of eleven 
newspapermen from the United 
States appointed to hold a Nle- 
man Fellowship in Journalism 
at Harvard University for the 
past year. During the Chrl.stmas 
vacation Mr. Worthy made a 
trip to Red China that created 
an international uproar. In con- 
junction with his trip this week 
Mr. Worthy will show a CBS- 
TV film that was made In Red 
China at that time. 

grades will be Pass and Failure. 
A new course in the Literature 
of the We.stern World will be 
offered as an option to English 
Literature. Although a language 
of 30-40 course or its equivalent 
is still required, the second lan- 
guage requirement has been 
eliminated, and the first two 
years of modem language class- 
es will meet four times a week 
Freshmen will be allowed to 
take only fifteen credits except 
under special conditions. The 
required mathematics course has 
been abolished to satisfy this 
proposal- 
New courses which combine 
half a year of earth science with 
a semester of biology or a course 
combining physics and chemis- 
try may be used to satisfy the 
requirement for one year of a 
natural science. 



m^. some culprit dealt a mortal 
blow to "Mr. Football." No one 
knows the real reason for the 
unwarranted attack, but it is 
whispered that "Mr. Football" 
had become too big a man. Ac- 
tually he Is not dead, but as far 
as the students are concerned, 
he may as well be. Late at night 
ho can be seen limping sadly 
across the campus soliloquizing 
about the wondrous days before 
his downfall. With deep nostal- 
gia he faces the Athletic Field 
nightly, wondering if he will 
over rid himself of the terrible 
nuUady which now plagues him. 

Today fans no longer come 
from afar, and those who are 
near soldont venture out when 
"Mr. Football" hobbles on the 
field, for In their hearts they 
love hhn deeply, and knowing 
tliat ho Is seriously ill. they 
would rather stay at home than 
lo see him tramplotl by foos he 
used to crush, Small consolation 
Is gained by the fans when he 
meets a foo who Is as 111 as he, 
and ekes out a victory or man- 
ages a tie. 

ills docllno In stature has 
brought about i)i'otound changes. 
No longer Is the "school spirit" 
the same. It has undergone a 
great metamorphosis, leaving In 
Its place a general feeling of In- 
dUloronce and apathy, 

Fcrliaps the culprit responsi- 
ble for the death of "Mr, Foot- 
ball" can bo caught and pun- 
ished. Perhaps "Mr. Football" 
can be nourlsluid and nur.scd U) 
regain his vigor, vitality, and 
strength. Perhaps the fans will 
once more overflow the .stands. 
Perhaps tills Is hoping for too 
much. Perhaps .so-but we the 
students of Savannali State Col- 
lege, long dceiJly for the resur- 
rection of "Mr. Football". 



INiilioiiul 'IVarlirr 
l'\iiiiiiiialioiih To \\v 
\U\i\ IVlMiinry 15, I95n 

The National Teacher l!)xaml- 
natlons, prepared and admlnLs- 
tercd annually by Educational 
Testing Service, will be given 
at 250 testing centers through- 
out tho United States on Satur- 
day, February 15, 1058. 

At the one-day testing ses- 
sion a candidate may take the 
Common Examinations, which 
Include tests In Professional In- 
formation, General Culture, 
English Expression, and Non- 
verbal Reasoning ; and one or 
two of eleven Optional Examina- 
tions d(!Klgned to demonstrate 
mastery of subject matter to be 
taught. The college which a 
candidate Is attending, or the 
school system In which he Is 
seeking cmploymeni-, will advise 
him whether he should take the 
National Teacher Examinations 
and which of the Optional Ex- 
aminations to select. 

A Bulletin of Information fin 
which an application is insert- 
ed) describing registration pro- 
cedure and containing sample 
test questions may be obtained 
from college officials, school 
superintendents, or directly from 
the National Teacher Examina- 
tions, Educational Testing Serv- 
ice, 20 Nassau Street, Princeton, 
New Jersey. Completed applica- 
tions, accompanied by proper 
examination fees, will be accept- 
ed by the ETC office during No- 
vember and December, and in 
January so long as they are re- 
ceived before January 17. 1958. 



SirBSCKIBE 
FOR THE 

1958 

TIGER 

NOW 



Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



October, 1957 



Fn-sliiiirii r,iv«' Views 
On Collcji*' rrohk-ms 



On 



Ihfy had known prrv 



rlrst I n Forum Sfrlcs 

i«l<-nli:ill 'lalliK 
Kadio Wav«'s 

By ShlrJey C. McAIIIbUt and 
Johnnie L. Mitchell 

"Rutllo Waves In the Air" was 
Ihe tuple for discussion on Sun- 
day, October H, 11)57, when the 
ColleKC Library Committee spon- 
flored Its Initial program of 
forums and Book Reviews tor 
Ihe school year, 

Marlon Mendenhall, Instrue- 
lor In the Chemistry department 
and director of WriKht Hall, was 
the discussion leader. He very 
ably presented backgiound ma- 
terial concernlnB the ,satellltc 
launched by the Russians on Oc- 
tober 4. 

Ml-. Mendenhall received the 
U .S. IX'Krc'e In Chemistry from 
HouLh Carolina State ColleRe. 
He taught at Claflln University 
one year, served two years In 
the Armed Service and did re- 
search In plastic In the chem- 



By Daniel Waslilnitlon 

and Kmma l-ue .lordan 

ThrouKhoiil America today, hleh school Braduales are enterlne 

insiilulions of hlfher learnine. As Ihe dawn of their rolleee careers 

begins they find themselves helni; oriented into an environment 

tvhlch 'is completely different from the 

iously. 

These students come from dif- 
ferent towns and cities Each 
brings with him his own pecu- 
liar characteristics and Ideas. 
Expressing these Ideas Is one of 
the main objectives of the stu- 
dents. Teachers attempt to em- 
phasize expression of Ideas In 
their classes. They want to 
know what a student thinks, 
how he thinks, and whether his 
thoughts are Important enough 
to share with other pc!0|)le. 

To find out some of the an- 
swers to these questions, two 
staff reporters Interviewed sev- 
eral members of the Freshman 
class about their reactions to 
college life. Below are some of 
their responses, 

Kllse Uryant said, "Being In 
college Is a learning experience 
and the teachers are veiy help- 
ful In trylnl! to get us llhe 
freshmen) adjusted to college' 
life." 

"College life Is wonderful and 
challenging," stated l.uara Oar- 
vln, "Teachers and up|)erclass- 
inen are very helpful," 

Closely eonectcd with the aca- 
demic side of the college Is the 
social life, 

l.iilii Kell Clianec (ixprcsscd 
licr views on the social asijccl of 
college life by saying, "I feel as 
If I have more freedom hci'c at 
Savannah State College than I 
had at my high school. There 
arc more things to do here and 
more places to go. Since I've 
been here I've made many 
frhuids, both uppcrclassmen and 
freshmen. The atinosi)here Is 
very pleasant," 

One unidentified Interviewee 
declared, "I don't believe the so- 
cial program here Is as organ- 
ized as It shoiUd be. When I was 
In high school, we gave ciulte a 
number of dances and other ac- 
tivities. Since I've been here, 
only two dances have been giv- 
en. Now that we are In college, 
I believe we should be treated 
nice adults." 

Out of every group of individ- 
uals there are some who arc 
able to lead others. Concerning 
leadership, vice president of the 
class, Alfonso McLaiii, said, 
"Leadership Is essential for any 
striving organization In order to 
become successful In Its work." 

These are .some thoughts of 
the freshmen who liave looked 
Into their minds and tried to 
express their opinions about 
some problems they have met 
and some experiences tiley have 
had thus far. 

For some, it was too early to 
give a definite answer; for oth- 
ers, the orientation period Is 
challenging, a learning experi- 
ence, a process of growing up, 
a time to accept responsibility 
and leadership. 



Wry Industry, New York City. 

He explored the subject from 
a military, economic, scientific 
and political view. The satellite 
program In the United States is 
termed as project "Vanguard" 
and. in Ru.HSla termed "Sput- 
nik" Mr. Mendenhall stated 
the launching of "Sputnik" was 
an event centered around the 
I O Y I International Geophysi- 
cal Year), the period of time 
from July, 1957, to December 31, 
1958. During the I G Y a group 
of nations were to attempt 
the launching of a satellite. 

Russia, on October 4, 1957, 
sent an earth satellite, the first 
satellite, spinning through space. 
It weighs 184 pounds, has a 
speed of 18,000 miles an hour, 
and altitude of 560 miles. Mr. 
Mendenhall stated that the 
launching of "Sputnik" could 
mean control of the Earth. How 
much technical data Russia has. 
It Is not known, but, he stated, 
"In the launching of this satel- 
lite, Russia is a jump ahead of 
the United States." The types of 
Information obtained were listed 
as temperature, objects In con- 
tact, measure of cosmic rays, 
corrosion and measurement of 
pressure. Pressure as the great- 
est disadvantage of sending hu- 
man slnto space was further 
cited In the talk. A suit has been 
completed by the Navy but its 
tightness made it undesirable 
for human wearing. Mr. Men- 
denhall cited another hazard in 



human space travel, the possi- 
bility of returning. 

In stating some of the possible 
reasons the United States lost 
the satellite race, he stated the 
three stages necessary to set a 
satellite spinning in space. They 
were: (1) maintenance of a ve- 
hicle; 121 adequate energy; C3l 
high enough altitude. Difficulty 
seems to be In the maintenance 
of adequate energy to orbit the 
satellite. He further stated the 
other po.sslble reasons for delay 
In "Project Vanguard" as being 
political, the secondlzing of the 
project, and the competition 
made existing possibly in the 
separate branches of the mili- 
tary forces. 

The attending students and 
faculty members listened Intent- 
ly to the statements concerning 
the "Artificial fellow traveler 
around the earth." In the faces 
of each of them, was an ex- 
pression hoped never to be seen 
In these rich United States. As 
the question and answer period 
progressed, tones of desperation 
seeped into the voices of the 
audience. Yet, our fears can not 
Imagine the fears of our allies, 
who found hope and a measure 
of security in alliance with us. 

The library is to be commend- 
ed for making the initial step 
toward broadening campus ac- 
tivity after class hours The talk 
was thoroughly enjoyed and we 
look forward to many enriching 
talks In the future. 



Try New Demerit 
System At Colby 

WatervlUe, Me. — ' IP.) — The 
Women's Student League on the 
campus of Colby College has 
adopted a new simphfied de- 
merit system. By this revised 
system, offenses, which previous- 
ly have been treated singularly, 
are now put on a cumulative 
basis 

In this system, the women will 
have much more leeway regard- 
ing petty offenses, since no ac- 
tion can now be taken against 
them until they have been fined 
ten demerits- The Women's 
League felt that "campusing" 
was beginning to lose its effec- 
tiveness. The revised demerit 
system will give a more positive 
attitude toward penalties, and 
an opportunity for individual 
Improvement. 

Furthermore, the "repeated 
offenders' of dormitory regula- 
tions will now appear before in- 
terdorm council when they have 
accumulated ten demerits, while 
girls who have forgotten only 
two or three minor regulations 
will be more fairly treated. 

This system will allow the 
dorm councils to function as 
house governing bodies, Instead 
of as penalty courts. The entire 
system, it was emphasized here, 
is an adult approach to the vio- 
lations which occur most fre- 
quently and is an equitable sys- 
tem for college women. 




ANY SALT worUi his .salt, will gripe when 
told to puint a dull hull, varnish a vast 
mast, 01' swab a danU plank. How to make 
him break out in smiles? Just break out 
the Luckiest He'll be a Bcamin' Seaman 
in no time — and no wonder! A Lucky's a 
light smoke — it's one cigarette that's 
packed end to end with superbly light, 
golden rich, wonderfully good-tasting to- 
bacco. And Luckies' fine tobacco's 
toasted to taste even better! Now hear 
this: Want to go light'.' Just go Lucky! 



STUCK FOR DOUGH? 



■/^HAT IS A 


AV, 


rER'S 


BBIEfCASEI 


/i\Sp 


t 


\1 


^ 


g? 


T\ 




^ 


0^ 


^ 


IkCH HEN50N 
U Of lOLEOO 






Writ Kit 



CUE losls OKoihmI 

H:„nlin,nul Innn I'u^v 4) 

test of general scholastic ability 
and advance level tests of 
aclilevement in sixteen differ- 
ent subject matter fields. Ac- 
cording to ETS. candidates are 
permitted to take the Aptitude 
Test and-or one of the Advanced 
Tests. 

A Bulletin of Information, Un 
which an application is insert- 
ed) provides details of registra- 
tion and administration as well 
as sample questions, and may 
be obtained from college advis- 
ers or directly from Educational 
Testing Service, 20 Nassau Street, 
Princeton. New Jersey, or P. O. 
Box 27896. Los Angeles 27. Cali- 
fornia. A completed application 
must reach the ETS office at 
least fifteen days before the 
date of the administration for 
which the candidate is applying. 




C^ START STICKLING! MAKE »25 

Wo'll pjiy $25 for every Stickler we print — and 

for luindreds nioro that never get used! So start 

S t ickliug — I hoy're so easy you can think of dozens 

in seconds! Sticklers are simple riddles 

with two-word rhyming answers. Botii 

ords must have the same number of 

I'lhvblea. (Don't do drawings.) Send 

■in all with your name, address, 

coUepeandchtss to Happy-Joe-Lucky, 



Hi.' 



t57.'\, M.i 



lit Vei 



.NY, 




HAT IS AN UNOIIEO CASH REGlSTERf 




CLkuoc eiCHEL. 



WHAT IS A COOKS CONVfNtlOl 




AT IS A NABHQW SPOBTS ARENA! 




WHAT IS A SNOWBALl FIGH7F 




LIGHT UP A MAt SMOKE— LIGHT UP A LUCKY! 



Product of {Jri' J^TiiA£e€t7t <Jaweeo-<^^7jyici7i^ — Uovaxeo- is out middle name 



55 



DANFORTH FOlM)\TIO> INVITES 
CANDIDATES FOR FELLOWSHIP 



The Danforth Foundation, an 
educational foundation located 
in St. Louis. Missouri, invites ap- 
plications for the seventh class 
119581 of Danforth Graduate 
Fellows from college seniors and 
recent graduates who are pre- 
paring themselves for a ca- 
reer of college teaching, and are 
planning to enter graduate 
school in September. 1958. for 
their first year of graduate 
study- The Foundation welcomes 
applicants from the areas of 
Natural and Biological Sciences. 
Social Sciences. Humanities and 
all fields of specialization to be 
found in the undergraduate col- 
lege. 

President W. K. Payne has 
named John B CIcmmons, 
chairman of the mathematics 
department, as the Liason Of- 
ficer to nominate to the Dan- 
forth Foundation two or not 
to exceed three candidates for 
these 10.58 fellowships. These 
appointments are fundamental- 
ly "a relationship of encourage- 
ment" throughout the years of 
graduate study. carrying a 
promise of financial aid within 
prescribed conditions as there 
may be need. The maximum an- 
nual grant for single Fellows is 
$1400 plus tuition and fees 
charged to all graduate stu- 
dents; for married Fellows. 
S2400 plus tuition and fees 
charged to all graduate students 
with an additional stipend of 
S350 for children. STUDENTS 



WITH OR WITHOIT FINAN- 
CIAL NEED ARE INVITED TO 
APPLY. A Danforth Fellow is 
allowed to carry other scholar- 
ship appointments, such as 
Rhodes. Fulbright. Woodrow 
Wilson. Marshall, etc.. concur- 
rently with his Danforth Fel- 
lowship, and applicants for these 
appointments are cordially in- 
vited to apply at the same time 
for a Dcnforth Fellowship. If a 
man receives the Danforth Ap- 
pointment, together with a 
Rhodes Scholarship, Fulbright 
Scholarship, or Woodrow Wilson 
Fellowship, he becomes a Dan- 
forth Fellow without stipend, 
until these other relationships 
are completed. 

All Danforth Fellows will par- 
ticipate in the annual Danforth 
Foundation Conference on 
Teaching, to be held at Camp 
Miniwanca in Michigan next 
September. 

The qualifications of the can- 
didates as listed in the an- 
nouncement from the Founda- 
tion are: men of outstanding 
academic ability, personality 
congenial to the classroom, and 
integrity and character, includ- 
ing serious inquiry within the 
Christian tradition. 

All applications, including the 
recommendations, must be com- 
pleted by January 37. 1958. Any 
student wishing further infor- 
mation should get in touch with 
our Liaison Officer. 




AT TELFAIR ACADEMY, students get ideas from the dress of 
the classic Greek and the Victorian eras to help them carry out 
the Homecoming theme. "Costumes Through the Ages." Top, left: 
Cynthia Rhodes, Irving Dawson, and Eleanor Johnson admire the 
statue of Phidias, designer of the Parthenon. Right: Johnnie Lee 
Mitchell and James Hawkins get perspective on the drape of Demos- 
thenes' garment. Lower left: Daniel Washington and Eleanor 
Johnson seem more interested in Victorian silverwork than in the 
dress of the lady in the portrait. Right: Eleanor Johnson and Har- 
riet Brown give James Hawkins pointers for his sketch of mid- 
Victorian dress. 



^TIGER S ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




iaiii-l \|»|»iar 



November. 1').t7 

Soprano. 

On l.y<'<-uni l'foj;rani 

Gracita Faulkner, famous Car- 
ibbean soprano, and Lionel Be- 
lasco. eminent pianist and re- 
cording star, appeared on the 
second lyceum presentation, 
Wednesday, NovtMuber 13. In 
Meldrim Auditorium. 

Miss Faulki\cr. acclaimed for 
possessing "a voice of remark- 
able purity and true quality." 
has received ovations from au- 
diences In North America. South 
America, England and tlic Wesl 
Indies Most of her program was 
devoted to the folk music of the 
Caribbean. West Indian chants, 
ballads, and calypso melodies 
from Jamaica, British Guiana, 
the Bahama.s, Trinidad, and 
Grenada were also included. 

Mr. Belasco was heard In sev- 
eral piano solos, including a 
Trinldadlan dance, a Venezuelan 
waltz, and Latin American 
works. For more than twenty 
years, he has recorded for Vic- 
tor. Columbia, and Decca, and 
has conducted his own orclics- 
tras throughout England and 
France. 






III Kiihs 
Al I'riiiily 



Hartford, Conn. (IP.) — Fac- 
ulty members at Trinity College 
have approved an unlimited cuts 
proposal for the 1957-58 aca- 
demic year. Absence privileges 
do not apply to the attendance 
requirement for Chapel unci 
Physical Education. 

Two other changes in the aca- 
demic rules were promulgated: 
Effective with the class enter- 
ing in September, 1957, any stu- 
dent who has not received at 
the end of a term passing grades 
in four courses with grades of 
at least seventy In two of these 
courses will be placed on pro- 
bation for the following term, 

The faculty also voted to 
tighten the "D" rule. In order to 
enter his junior year, a student 
must have grades of 70 In at 
irast five full courses or the 
■ quivalent in one semester 
r'ourse. 

In another local move to 
strengthen the scholarship pic- 
ture, the Inter-fraternlty Coun- 
cil has voted to ral.se the aver- 
age for pledging to 70 The mo- 
tion states that no man shall 
be pledged to a fraternity after 
the entrance of the Class of '61 
unless he .shall have a 70 aver- 
age at the conclusion of the se- 
mester prior to his pledging. 

Commenting on the status of 
fraternities on this campus, 
Dean of Students Joseph C. 
Clarke stated that "the faculty 
and the administration are in 
favor of fraternities" 



Iowa State Works 
To Erase Cheating 

Ames, la.— {I. P.)— Until an 

honor system can be worked out 
that would be satisfactory, Dr. 
Roy Kottman, associate dean of 
agriculture at Iowa State Col- 
lege, suggests several things that 
instructors here can do to eUm- 
inate cheating in their classes. 

1. Alternate tests for alternate 
rows. 

2. One or more monitors in the 
room at all times during the 
test — these monitors to actually 
patrol the room and not read a 
newspaper wiiile the exam is 
held. 

3 Old exams available to all 
students in classes so that all 

(Continued on page 3) 



CAMPUS NEWS BULLETINS 

EDITOR ATTENDS ACP CONFAB 

Harry V. Nevels, editor-in-chief of The Tiger's Roar, is attend- 
ing the annual conference of the Associated Collegiate Press, at 
the Hotel New Yorker. Problems of college newspapers throughout 
the nation will be aired and discussed 

A complete story on the highlights of the conference will ap- 
pear in the December issue of The Tiger's Roar. 

TINDAL RECEIVES YEARBOOK HONOR 

Maisie B, Nichols, editor-in-chief of THE TIGER, College an- 
nual, announced recently that the 1957 yearbook will be dedicated 
to Robert Tindal. senior social science major and president of the 
Student Council. 

Tindai. selected for this honor by the vote of the student body, 
is a member of the Social Science Club, the College Playhouse, and 
Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity. 

FORMER EDITOR IS NEWSPAPER CORRESPONDENT 

Isaiah Mclver. former editor of The Tiger's Roar, is now affil- 
iated with the Atlanta Dally World as a special staff correspondent 
Mclver. a 1957 graduate of SSC. also served as student athletic 
publicity director, sports editor of the yearbook staff, treasurer of 
the YMCA, president of the junior class, and vice-president of Alpha 
Phi Alpha fraternity. 

Mclver was awarded the M. M. Kennickell award for excellence 
in journalism in 1956. 




STUDENT COUNCU, [MMMItERS discu^^ plans lor lloiuccomiiiK. 
Lcfl to right: N;itli;uiiel Davis. Nulhan M. Kighi. I\Hss Marcclle 
llhudricinc/. advisci"; .S;u;i Itcyimlds. i'.wi Rnherts, Rohcrl Tindal, 
president; Vvimiie WilllLiins. Delon-s ,liih:ui. Ellse llryanl. Cleo 
Love, and IVlcr J. Hakrr. Thr Council uiis histallcd ;il i\\v Coronii- 
tlon Itall, November 20. 

^!OM^(; iv\<;i:\^r i kviiijiis 

cosiiJiViKS iiiuoiu;!! rm; /V(;i<:s' 



The Savannah State College 
Homecomlng parade. November 
23, 1957, will feature the follow- 
ing floats and car.s. decorated 
In keeping with the theme — 
"COSTUMES THROUGH THE 
AGES:" 

Camilla Hubert Hall. The rirs( 
Lady of the Whitehouse; 

Sophomore Cla.ss. Southern 
Relies hi a Garden id' Elowers; 

Junior Class, The Itoarhig 
Twenties; 

Delia Nu Chapter, "(ione Are 
The Diiy.s . , . Southern Planta- 
tion; Trades and Industries, 
Cleopatra; Sigma Gamma Rho, 
Travel (Costumes; 



Freshman Clnss, Atomic Ago; 
A K A, ('omt,' up and see ns — 
featuring Mae West; Alpha Phi 
Alplui, Iteiuily oi the llcllenl.sllc 
Age; Kappa Alpha I'sl, Kolluge 
Ko-Eds— IHr.7; Social Science 
Club, Tile Roaring Twenties; 

Savannah Chapter, Savannah 
Slate College National Alumni 
Assoelutlon, Mr. and Mrs. Davy 
(.'rocltelt: Y,M.(;.A. iind Y.W.CA,, 
Family Alliinii; Si-wlni; Class, 
KuighlJng of a Sipilre. 

Several ciirs decorated by the 
Business Club. Wrlglil. Hall, Kap- 
pa Alpha Psl, iim\ the Social 
Heleiiee Club will bu Included. 



YWCA liisuills l<r»7 Ollieers 
l)iiriii<f As.si'iiiMy I lour 

A litany and »'harginn ci-remony highll[;hted the Installation 
of YWCA officers and eabinet inomliur.s durhig the regular as.seml)ly, 
October 3L 



Juanlta Gilbert was leader of 
the reading of the Litany and 
gave the officer's prayer. Minnie 
B. Shepherd, retiring president, 
gave a short talk on the history 
and purposes of the YWCA, em- 
phasizing the opportunities for 
Christian leadership provided by 
the oraganlzatlon, 

A scroll pointing up the re- 
.spon.sl bill ties Inherent In each 
office was read by Mrs. Luetta 
C Upshur, a.ssJstant profe.s.sor of 
languages and literature. In her 
charge of responsibility, Mrs. Up- 
shur .said: 

"A.S Moses delivered the charge 
of respon.slblllty to Joshua, .so do 
I present to you this .scroll, sym- 
bolic of the solemn trust your 
peers have invested In you by 
electing you to this office, and 



the covenant you have made 
with them In accepting this po- 
sition," 

Jo.sephlne Berry presided. Nell 
Chattam, Incoming prosldont, 
accepted her duties, pledging to 
carry on the work In light of 
YWCA tradition. 

Other officers are Minnie 
Shepherd, vice-president; Joyce 
Griffin, secretary; Lois Dodd. as- 
sistant secretary; Jeannette 
Baker, treasurer; Juanlta Gil- 
bert, chaplain; Gloria Byrd, re- 
porter; Gladys Norwood, accom- 
panist. 

Cabinet members are Gladys 
White, Marie Ncal, Dorothy Mon- 
roe, Bobby Pender, Mary Rose- 
bud, Miss Madeline Harrison, as- 
sistant Ilbrailan, is adviser. Mar- 
garet Dawson was elected Miss 
YWCA for the school year. 




MRS. LUETTA COLVIN UPSHUR, adviser to THE TIGERS 
ROAR, reads from the scroll on which she outlined the responsi- 
bilities of the officers and cabinet members of the Young Women's 
Christian Association, at the assembly, October 31. 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



November, 1957 



The riger'8 Roar Staff 

Editor Harry V. Nevels 

Assoclatf Editor Johnnie L. Mitchell 

Proof Readers Willie Hamilton and Alphonso Arnold 



JamfcH Douse 

Sarah Reynolds 

Emma Lue Jord;in 

Jameo E. Johnnon 

Daniel Washington 

Yvonne McGloekton 



Sports Editor 

Society Editor 

Fa.shion Editor 

Business Mana^t-'r 

Circulation Manager 

Secretary 

HUSINKSS STAFF— COLUMNISTS— ItKPOIlTKKS 

Peter J. Baker, Robert Tlndal. Shirley McAllister, tirnestine Hlil 

Photof^rapher 

Robert Mobley 

ADVISOItS 

Luetta Colvin Upsur and Robert Holt 



Memhej- of: 
iNTERCOI-r-tXJIA'rE PRESS 
AHBCJCIATED COLLEGI'^ PRESS 
COI.UMHIA H(:nOI,ABT/C PRESS ASSOCIATION 





T/ir tn'i'im i'xin(;.<i.Ht;il in niUiiiiii: 
wiiliTs anil <l{) iiol nnn;ssiiiiiy irftn 
slfiff.—'J'hi! luUlar. 



mid c.dUdriuh nrr those, oj llir 
r l!u! nitiniori.H of t/io ni'ivspaprr 



Choosinp^ A Career 

llv .Inliiiiiv ( ;irii|)lM-ll, .\r. 

It Is an obvious fuel that virtually every student who enters 
collogo docs so with tht; jjurpose of preparing himself for a career, 
The choice of u suiiiible career Is one of the most important, and 
at the same time, one of tlie most difficult decisions that an indi- 
vidual Is called upon to make. Much frustration, disappointment, 
and bitterness ai-lse In later life because of an unwise career choice 
made while In coJleRe. 

Not too long ago, th(;rc was practically but a single career that 
was open to a Negro college graduate in Uie South, That career 
was teaclilng. But in recent yours, there has been a startling re- 
versal of thut trend. Our economy toduy is hlglily developed, culling 
for skills and technical knowhow wUliout much regard to who 
possesses them. ThLs has greatly aided the Negro, opening to hini 
many opportunltiivs in Industry and business, which previously 
were seultKl. 

A great deal of counselling and orientation Is given to entering 
students today. But many still cling to the old careers Instead of 
branching out, into tlie vast technical world. The economic emanci- 
pation of the Negro seonis to lie In tlie field of technology, where 
knowledge and ability are the prime requirements for employment. 

Two of the foremost motives for choosing any career are the 
pecuniary benefits that arc reaped, and the degree of freedom 
that Is grunted to the individual In the performance of his job. 

Teachers' salaries lug pitifully when compared with those in 
other fields, und raises are slow and infrequent. Bonuses and other 
incentives for efficiency und top-rate performances are entirely 
lucking. And recently academic freedom hus taken a severe punish- 
ment. With the nuiiu'i'ous loyulty ouths, pledges to uphold purticu- 
Inr institutions, restrii'tlons on membersliip In certain organiza- 
tions, and many other legislative impositions, it is difficult to see 
how one can ttiueh the truth witliout transgressing a statute and. or 
Jeopardizing his job. 

It would be qiilte wise for one who Is just entering college to 
reexamine liis career choice in light of recent developments, and 
if n choice 1ms not as yet been made, to inquire Into the numerous 
job opportimltles that are available in otlier fields. 



By llany V. Novels 



The Pilgrims, despite the hardships they had endiu'ed during 
their first, trying year In America, gathered together in their re- 
spective settlements to Ihank and give praise to God. This is con- 
sidered by many as tlie first Thanksgiving. There is a story that 
even the Indians joined in this thanksgiving. 

It is fitting that we today pause to give praise and thanks- 
giving to God for the many blessings we have received. 



Kespoiisihilily Of Sliideuls 

pus 



In IMaiiitaiiiin:! (lam 

By Call J. Falson 

Each student enrolled at Savannah State College is equally 
i-esponslble tor maintaining the campus and its facilities. Pride in 
one's campus should be tlie enforcing agency. 

A school Is usually judged by the type of people It produces, 
but very often It is judged by appearance. For the benefit of those 
who do not know. Savannah State College's campus possesses a 
stantly used; so. why do some of us take short cuts across tlie grass'? 
in the country. Which of you would choose to mar the beauty of 
our moss-laden oaks with trash? Tourists are often riding about 
our campus. Would you have them leave with a picture distorted 
by litter which should have been put In one of the receptacles 
distributed about the campus? 

We all know that grass will not grow In a path which Is con- 
stantly used, so, why do some of us take short cuts across the grass'? 

Most of us who drive automobiles are guilty of disfiguring the 
campus. Yes, we are as guilty as the "lltter-bug" and the "grass 
crusher" We should park In designated parking areas only, and 
not give the Impression of disorganization by parking in front of 
buildings and blocking driveways. Remember, our campus repre- 
sents each of us. 

It is hoped that when this article Is read, each student will 
develop a new pride in his campus and make himself personally 
responsible for maintaining It. 



mi; f'KiuscoF'K 



By Robert Tindal 

As the periscope focu.se.s on the international picture, it brings 
into relief many incidents of undetermined influence on the nerv- 
ous peace and tranquility of our mid-century world. 

Probably the most a.stoundlng is the firing of the second earth 
satellite by Ru.ssia. Sputnik II is whirling around in outer space 
at the phenomenal rate of over 17,840 miles per hour. 1,056 miles 
out In space. Along with its multitude of electronic gadgets. Sputnik 
11 has a live dog inside. An effort to gain data on the effects of 
outer .space travel on living animals is being made. Data such as 
a record of the breathing, heart beat and blood pressure of Curly 
fthe dog's name In English) are being collected for future use in 
man's Invasion of space. The military significance of this satellite 
1b said by some to He in its weight, which might be taken as an 
Indication that Russia has developed a new version of the dreaded 
Intercontinental ballistic missile. 

NATO MEETING 

The peri.scope now swings to the West and NATO, a summit 
meeting which is planned for Paris in December The purpose of 
this meeting is to evaluate the West's position in the light of the 
recent Rus.sian advances in the field of space travel and the military 
.significance of these advances. One of the topics that will receive 
a groat deal of attention is the suggestion that the U.S. and the 
other western nations pool their scientific resources in an effort to 
speed up their programs and catch up with the Russians, 
U. S. IN VIEW 

The periscope moves swiftly across the Atlantic Ocean which 
has shrunk to the size of a small pond in these times of outer-space 
lnva.sIon. At present the country is involved in discussions of Ameri- 
can stereotyping and anli-lntellectualism, said by some to be the 
real reason for our failure to keep pace with a fast-changing 
scientific world. 

These discussions are highlighted in the case of one Private 
Ernie Schultz, 24-year old mathematician, who was inducted into 
the Army and assigned duties as clerk typist at Fort Lee. Virginia. 
This situation was brought to the attention of defense department 
officials by Pvt. Schultz's former professor, Dr. Linderman. who 
reported that Schultz had Invented his own system of algebra to 
work certain problems that could not be worked any other way. 
Dr Linderman called Schultz the greatest mathematical brain he 
has ever encountered. 

THE THING'.'?? 

Moving southwest to Texas, the periscope hears reports of a 
mysterious, brightly lighted phantom object squatting in roadways 
and then taking to the air just as mysteriously as it appears. Dozens 
of people have told of witnessing this phenomenon which is said 
to be about 200 feet long and egg-shaped. No adverse effects have 
been noted, except that it causes power failure in motor vehicles 
and that it has caused several people to faint at the sight of it, 
Are we to believe that while we are invading space, spacemen are 
al.so invading earth? First flying saucers and now the Phantom 
Thing. This writer can remember when Buck Rogers was considered 
fantastic. Can you? 




To Sail Beyond The Sunset 

Lovers'' Love 

By Johnnie Lee Mitchell 

Far away a velvet blanket, 

Sparked with gleaming, twink- 
ling starlight, 

Rains deliglitfui rays in drop- 
lets; 

Lovers' love's so soft and tender 

Lovers' love's so rich and so 
bright. 

Far away a distant drummer 

Beats love notes to grant love 
sight; 

Fills tlie night with peaceful 
slumber. 

Lovers' love's so soft and warm- 
ing. 

Lovers' love's so rich and so 
bright. 



A'o Thing Stays 

By Mary Jean Lester 
In the gay briglit weatlier of 

sharing Spring, 
The flowers winked tlieir eyes 

as they began to sing. 
For they were happy and their 

hearts were gay. 
And the sun shone brightly to 

the birth of the day. 

The flowers thought Spring 

would last forever, 
And they would only know tlie 

joy of fair weather. 
But Autumn came, slowly. 

dressed serenly in gold 
And grasped the .loy wliich tliey 

strived to hold, 

Tiie flowers hushed their sing- 
ing and lowered their eyes. 

And drooped their faces is if to 
hide. 

To their surprise Autumn had 
friglitened 

The fragrance and beauty which 
Spring had brightened. 



Secret 

By Emma Lue Jordan 
When everyone turns you down. 
And everything goes wrong. 
She will keep a secret for you. 

When you feel that you can 

trust no one. 
Just look at her shining face 
Makes you know 
Slie will keep a secret for you. 

Though the night may seem so 

dark. 
Then her starry face peeks 
Through the fold 
Just to say, "There is someone 

waiting 
To keep a secret for you." 

The showers go when comes the 

month of May. 
The silver night is pushed aside 

by day. 
But love, true love, is lasting; 

it will stay. 

A child is born; he lives but for 

a day 
His hair, so soft, will soon be 

turned to grey; 
Much cherished youth will then 

have passed away. 
But love, true love, is lasting; it 

will stay. 



American Education Week 

This month we celebrate 
American Education Week. 
Schools and colleges, parent 
teacher associations, civic and 
lay groups will turn their special 
attention to American schools 
Effort will be made to do some 
evaluation of the efficiency of 
the schools, to clarify purposes 
of education, to project present- 
day needs and future trends. 

The celebration this year will 
be observed under conditions 
quite different from those of 
former years. During the last 
month, events have moved rap- 
idly enough to get a clearer pic- 
ture of the immediate present 
and the not too distant future. 
Recent achievements in the de- 
velopment of earth satellites will 
have a special bearing on edu- 
cation and schools everywhere. 
In one aspect, the trend of re- 
cent years toward the inclusion 
and improvement of the teach- 
ing of science and mathematics 
will receive added implementa- 
tion and provision. Concentra- 
tion and training in these areas 
will be required to participate 
adequately in the conquering of 
outer space. 

It may well be expected that 
exploits and ventures in this 
area will tend to divert atten- 
tion of nations from war and 
liuman destruction which occu- 
pied the stage for the past two 
decades. The relaxing of strife 
among nations may permit col- 
laboration and cooperation im- 
possible to envision before. The 
kind of cooperation and partici- 
pation required to explore other 
bodies in the universe will place 
emphasis on other fields than 
the natural sciences and mathe- 
matics. The social sciences and 
the humanities will receive new 
orientations in terms of world 
collaboration rather tlian lim- 
ited national or hemispheric em- 
phasis. 

This year attention will be 
given to the early impacts cre- 
ated by the launching of Sput- 
niks 1 and II. The American 
schools will be looked at criti- 
cally in terms of national par- 
ticipation in this new venture. 
Students in college today repre- 
sent the advance guard of the 
revolutionary new era that is 
dawning. The boys and the girls 
now enrolled in our colleges and 
universities will be the ones 
whom history will label as the 
pioneers of outer space. The sat- 
uration points expected in em- 
ployment may disappear under 
these new and absorbing ex- 
ploits. 

Students at all levels of the 
college will find it necessary to 
consider additional points of 
orientation for their training 
and development. Man every- 
where on earth will be provided 
witii a new outlook on life and 
the universe. For many years to 
come college students will be ex- 
pected to participate earlier and 
longer in man's conquest of out- 
er space and planets that lie 
beyond the earth. 

W. K. PAYNE, 

President. 



There once was a maiden of 

Siam 
Who said to her lover, young 

Kiam. 
"If you kiss me of course. 
You will have to use force — 
But goodness knows, you are 

stronger than I am." 



httmortal Love 

By Carl J- Faison 
The seasons come: three months 
are all they stay. 



Editorial Examination 

(ACP)— Editors of the Southern Illinois university's EGYP- 
TIAN began the year by stating their view of what a newspaper is. 

What is a newspaper? 

A disseminator of happenings, an advertising medium for busi- 
ness houses. 

A newspaper is both of these, plus a number of things But 
above all. it is a free voice. 

People may disagree as to what a paper should do. but most 
will agree that a paper must be free. No one denies that freedom 
can be abused. Nevertheless, freedom must be qualified, if it need 
be. by truth, decency and high ideals. 



^ / 



November. 195* 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



FASHIOiSS 



New Fashions 
In Hair Styling 

By Katie M. Williams 
Fashion tells us this Fall is 
the season of the relaxed look 
. . . Eased elegance ... A la 
Chanel . . . comes to the fore 
in a galajcy of fluid fabrics, 
bloused and draped into soft 
lines 

To complement this feeling, 
fashions in hairstyling have be- 
come relaxed too. The new coif- 
fures never look elaborately con- 
trived or stiff . . but rather 
are noted for their fluid, natural 
lines. The bouffant is now modi- 
fied to a soft, fluffy halo with 
half moon curls framing the face- 
If hair is swept back from the 
face, it is done so in graceful 
waves and dips, never skinned 
tightly into a severe knot. 

Of course, to keep your coif- 
fure impeccably in fashion, your 
beauty schedule should incluae 
a generous and fastidious 
amount of hair-care . . . Beauti- 
ful hair is always clean and 
shining. 



Fashion Notes 

By Emma Lue Jordan 

The "Best Dressed Look" is 
the pass word for this edition 
in fashion. 

It's what choices a woman 
makes that gives individuality to 
her dress. 

Some DO's for smart campus 
outfits : 

1. Keep in style— adopt the 
new look to your individuality. 

2. Blend your colors or use a 
-Single color in various tones. 

3. Fold in a scarf for that dif- 
ferent look 

4. Decide on one jewel— simple 
in form. 

5. Wear a dark neutral shoe 
at wil go well with all your 
outfits). 

Suggested colors for the 
month: pale beige, wild cherry, 
sea green and snow pink. 



The Denison Ihiiversitv Fa<uillv 
A])j)rovrs K('\ i.sod {.ow Program 

Granville. O.— il. P.)— The faculty at Denison University has 
passed a revised version of the cove program which had been 
recommended by the Curriculum Committee. Faculty passage cul- 
minates the Curriculum Committee recommendation, endorsement 
by the Committee on General Education and Senate approval. 
According to Dr. Parker Lich- of a survey which revealert thai 



tenstein. dean of the college. 
"The adopted program has at- 
tempted to introduce an clement 
of flexibility into the general 
education program." A year of 
foreign language and six hours 
of literature are required under 
the new system. 

Other core requirements re- 
main the same making a total 
of 60 or 62 hours of general edu- 
cation depending on whether 
the student takes a beginning or 
intermediate language course. 
However, a student with the per- 
mission of his major adviser, 
may waive up to eight hours of 
the 60-62 with the exception of 
Core 11-12, 18. 21-22. and one 
science. Thus the minimum gen- 
eral education requirement be- 
comes 52-54 hours. 

Under the new system, major 
advisers may . . . uiily waive 
courses with the approval of the 
(Jeparlnient chairman or by de- 
partment policy. Dr. Liehten- 
stein said I hat waiver eases 
would be considered on an in- 
dividual basis accordiiiK lu in- 
dividual needs. The revised core 
program will be effective with 
the Class of lfl61. 

The new program is essential- 
ly a compromise of faculty opin- 
ions on the purpose and aims of 
a general education program. 
Four main areas were considered 
in the revision of the present 
program, according to Dean 
Lichtenstein. 

FOUR MAIN AKKAS 

1. It was felt that the adopted 
program combined with the pro- 
ficiency exams would create a 
more flexible and workable pro- 
gram. By utilizing proficiency 
examinations, capable students 
may waive courses in addition to 
the eight waivable hours of the 
core program. 

2. Foreign language was made 
part of the program as a result 



Denison was one of the I3il 
schools out of 830 surveyed that 
did not require a foreifin lan- 
Ruaiie for the A.U. decree. Con- 
sequently the proj-ram iuiuriui- 
ralcd Ihe tanj-uai-e requirenu-nt 
without subslilule.s or allernales 
into tlic core syslom, 

Itccause (he l;uiiU> was not 
overwhchninj;ly disposed to add 
the language requirement only 
one year has been made com- 
pulsory. However, it is hoped 
that students will be motivated 
to take the serond year as an 
elective. 

:i Inlroduclion ol Ihe new re- 
quirements seems lo make the 
proposed Bachelor of Fine Arts 
degree unnecessary at the pres- 
ent lime. 

4. Willi specifle waiver provis- 
ions, the new program would 
make it less nevessary to grant 
special exemptions for students 
involved in 3-2 plans, ROTC and 
education. 



IOWA STATIC WORKS 

If oiitinuvd lioKi iiitiii- II 

students will have equal oppor- 
tunity to study old tests. 

4. Departmental committees to 
review tests before they are giv- 
en so as to make sure that ques- 
tions cover the principles In- 
volved, not mere trivia. 



The Latesf 
In Ivy 

Heyman & Son 

SLACKS - SHIRTS 
SPORT COATS 

Prices to Suit You! 
311 West Broughlon 




INTFllFSr IN UKi:sS OF OTIIFR YFAR.S spurred liy this 
years ilonieronilni- Iheiiie .sent faculty members tn their 
liMuily albums Three snaps are of some of ihe relalives of Mrs. 
L.iuise Owens, asslslanl professor of lanj-nuKcs iind lileralurc. 
Itrc.Kiu/e Ihe heaiitlful liiil.y on Ihe to|i rl(;hl? RichC -She's none 
oNier Ihaii Mrs. Florence llarriii^lim, assistanl iMolessor of fine arts. 

MISS TRADF ASSO(!|ATI(»N FI.FC I'FD 
Barbara J. Sanders, frcshuum, was elected Miss Trade A.s.soc.la- 
Mon at the October meellng of the A.s.saclutlon. Mae Catherine 
Troup and Nell Chatham were named her attendiinLs, 

LIBRARY COMMITTi;!-; SPONSORS RKVIIIWS 
The Library Committee pre.-icnted the second In a series of 
book reviews and forums on November 3 In \\w College Center, at 
which time W. E. Griffin, assistant professor of .social sclentx', led 
a discussion of K. Franklin Fra/Jer'.s ni.'W book, Black Bourgeoinlc. 
Yvonne Wllllam.s, senior iiiathcniutlcs ma,|()r, reviewed Mil Olnz- 
berg's Negro I'olentlul. 





THIS 15 A COTTOW-PICKIN 
OUTRAGE / 



DESIST FROM YOUR 
LIFE OF CRIME, 

routinFcheck^ I ' BE^ you/ 

OLD BOY. LET'S HAVE 





YOUR driver's license 

JB^'; . AND A CI(?ARErrE ' / 



..UKE A CIGARETTE 

HEy/ WINSTON Vl ^^^^^' 
TESTES GOOD'. J 

> "iiisl, 



'Ml 



SAY PAfi/>A/£R.,T»£R£S r//AT A/£IV OJUSM - PROOP BOX/ ^ 



(). J. REVNOLOS TOBACCO C9„ 
WIKSTON-SALEM.N.e. 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



November. 1957 



SPORTS TOPICS 



Alhaiiy Slal<- Ti<s 
Savannah Slair, 6-6 

A large crowd on Saturday, 
November 2, witnessed the third 
conference game of the «ea«on 
tor the Tigers. 

Savannah State, 2-1 under- 
dog.s. was sparked by Moses 
King, who In the second quar- 
ter. Intercepted Ram quarterback 
Frank Feullcs' pass and ran HO 
yards to score The Tigers failed 
to get the extra point, ijulllng 
them out front fi-0. 

The Tigers and Ihr' Rams 
failed to scoi'c until John SnilUi 
of the Rams b]'ol((.' through the 
Tiger's defense to block Musci 
King's kick on a third down, anil 
the ball was then brought down 
on the five yard line. Hjiill-h on 
tin- next play rammed over frtjin 
the five' for th(^ touchdown with 
only a tew minutes remaining 
In the game. 

The Rams then failed to score 
their extra point, cvi'nlng the 
score 0-fl. A fumble on the eighth 
gave Savalniah State- pijssesslon 
of the ball but the TIgeT'S tailed 
to pick lip a first down, losing 
all hopes tor winning the game. 

Nathaniel Davis, 8SC .sopho- 
more led the SEAt; Conferenei' 
(;hami>lons to an upset victory 
over the Ilornels of Alabama 
State (^olli'gi', r.)-7 to earn Its 
first victory of the season. 

With only seven minutes of 
play In the last quarter, Davis 
raced across the Hornets t^oal 
line and scored the winning 
toutdidown plus the extra point 
to give tlio Tigers the victory. 
13-7. 

SSC scored their first touch- 
down when .lohn Price Inter- 
cepted a pass on his 28-yard line 
and m\ l\iv next i>lay Ray How- 
ard. rai;nd as yards to Alabama's 
3-yarcl line. 

Moses (Walk the Water) King 
carried the ball to the 2-yard 
lino and fullback John Price 
bucked his way through for 2 
yards and the first touchdown of 
the game was scored. King 
missed the extra point when he 
received a bad pass from center. 
The Hornet's took to the air 
Hike Sputnik I in the second 
quarter on the passing of their 
quarterback Julius Hope to half- 
buck John Ransaw to tic the 
score G-6. Ransaw ran the extra 
point to give the Hornets a 7-G 
lend at halttlme.. 

The third quarter was score- 
less, with both teams exchang- 
ing punts. 

On the opening of the fourth 
quarter, the Hornets received a 
punt on its 40-yard line and ran 
tile ball to the Tiger's 18. before 
they were forced to give up the 
ball on downs. 

After trying two running plays, 
the Tigers then kicked to the 
Hornets 35-yard line. On the 
next play, the Hornets were 
thrown for a loss of ten yards. 

The Tigers clinched the game 
when Nathaniel Davis ran 32 
yards to tire Hornets one-yard 
line. Moses King tried oft tackle 
for no gain and Davis ran up 
the middle to score. Davis again 
was given the ball as he went 
around eild tor the extra point 
to give the Tigers a 13-7 victory 



FOOTBALL SOUND 




iniST KOW, M'JT TO ItKillT: .rnhri Miles, couth; iVIoscs> 
KiriK, Moses Cjilhoiiii, .rohii lltiwi-ii, N;ith;uiicl Davis, lolley Steph- 
ens, .r«M- Ih-viinlds, IW'ii SiiiiiriuTSi-l, l-rriiy llrown, Richard Wash- 
IiikImii, hi-iid vit.wh. ScroiicI row: Willie Butchlor, Timothy Davis. 
Ilosrii ll.iriis, .I.iiiu-s VVhittlev, 'riKMHlnrc Juhnson, Fred VVallter, 
KiiKciic lliihliard. Josciih Swccl, llciirv Wesley. Third row: Henry 
Slockliind. traliier; .fnliri StrcniK, i:(hhi' licit, Kobert Canty, James 
Hull, Willie Dukes, DoiiKhis Kattle, i:ii/ah MeOrath. John Price. 
Al Frazler, assistant eoac-lK __^___^__ 

Vov All 
Ivy l.rajine Fasliion.s 

t isil 

ALAN HAKin S 



2(» Ui-oii^hloii Slrrrl, WchI 



imhmh- m) 2-:ir>()6 



Pop Music Views 

(ACPj —Columnist Jean-Paul 
Richard surveys the pop music 
scene f o r NORTHEASTERN 
liEWS. Northeastern University. 
Boston, and comes up with these 
views: 

Let's look at what happened 
to "pop" music In the last few 
months. Some changes have oc- 
curred. 

Roci: and roll is still with us. 
It may have lost a bit of its pop- 
ularity, but not enough to indi- 
cate that it is on its way out as 
some people have predicted. A 
good beat stiil seems to be what 
a lot of listeners want. 

The last six months have seen 
the rapid rise and the even more 
rapid downfall of Calypso. The 
Caribbean sound was the rage 
for a while, but it has now faded 
out of the picture almost com- 
pletely . . . 

The lack of enough authentic 
material and the poor job of 
Imitation probably cut the 
calypso craze short more than 
anything else. When the demand 
for calypso tunes arose, the mar- 
ket was flooded with poor imi- 
tations. 

Calypso may be going out, but 
Hawaiian music seems to be on 
the way in. At present there are 
several songs with sounds from 
the islands which are rapidly 
gaining popularity . . . 

The latest and most welcome 
addition to the music scene are 
the "comeback" songs. These old 
standards have been freshened 



Gamma Chi Elects 
Sweetheart For 1957 

The Gamma Chi Chapter of 
Kappa Alpha Psi began the 
school year by unanimously 
electing Jane Morgan as their 
Sweetheart for 1957-58. Jane is 
a freshman and hails from Sa- 
vannah. Her attendants are Mil- 
dred Thomas, a sophomore from 
Brunswick, and Emma Lue Jor- 
dan, a junior from Savannah. 

With fifteen Little Brothers 
who hope to Cross the Sands in 
November. Gamma Chi plans to 
replenish its roster after losing 
twelve Kappamen through grad- 
uation. 

Officers elected for the cur- 
rent school year are: Polemarcli, 
Carl H. Roberts; V. Polemarch. 
Sampson Frazier; Dean of 
Pledges, Louis Malone; Assistant 
Dean of Pledges. Sammy White; 
Keeper of Records and Exche- 
quer. Johnny Campball. Jr.: 
Strategus, Paul N Smith; and 
Chaplain, ElUs Meeks. 

Brother Sammy White is start- 
ing quarterback and co-captain 
of the football squad. Other 
members of the squad include 
Little Brothers Leroy Brown i co- 
captain). James Hall, and Henry 
Wesley. 

Gamma Chi is looking forward 
to a very prosperous and fruitful 
year. 

up with the new arrangements 
and have caught the public ear. 



Stidders! 





WHAT IS 
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WHAT IS A GLASS GUNf 




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X'^c&^ljt 




ERALCooPEft Crystal Pistol 


FORT 


AYS K*NS*S STATE 



WHAT IS AN ANGRY ElGHlVEAROlDf 



ICMARD HILDBtTH UlUtl Child 

OUTLER U 



WHAT ARE A 


SHEEP'S 


OPINIO 


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Enduring Love 

By Alice Bevens 
My love is like a torch 
That I bear from place to place; 
It lights the distant lands. 
As I tread the golden S'inds, 
In search of my lover's face. 

And when his loving face I see. 
Precious thoughts come back to 

me 
Of all the hours we've spent in 

glee 
And wish to spend eternally. 





WHAIS A NAS1V. 
COTTON. PICMN' euGf 


A/3C 


YALE 




Kul Wceid 



AT S A BURGLARIZED EGYPTtAN TOmSI 




tCHARD ROHRBACH Stripped Crypt 



IT'S ONLY MONEY— but shoot your loot on any 
brand but Luckies, and it's so much lost cost! You 
see, a Lucky is aU fine tobacco. Superbly hght 
tobacco to give you a light smoke . . . wonderfully 
good-tasting tobacco that's toasted to taste even 
better. Matter of fact, a Lucky tastes like a mUlion 
bucks — and all you're paying is Pack Jack! So make 
your next buys wise . . . make "em packs of Luckies! 
You'll say a light smoke's the right smoke for you. 



STUCK FOR DOUGH? 

START STICKLING! 
MAKE $25 



We'll pay S25 for every Stickler 
we print — and for hundreds more 
that never get used! So start 
Stickling — they're so easy you 
can think of dozens in seconds! 
Sticklers are simple riddles with 
two-word rhyming answers. Both 
words must have the same num- 
ber of syllables. (Don't do draw- 
ings. ) Send "em all with your 
name, address, college and class 
to Happy-Joe-Lucky, Box 67A, 
Mount Vernon, N. Y, 




LIGHT UP A 



t SMOKE -LIGHT UP A LUCKY! 

Product of o4» i.fnrmtetiTi' (/(/vueec-^^TTUnaf^ — c/c/iHieec- is our middU name 



59 



^TIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




January, 1958 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



V..i II. N„ ,t 



Nine Students Named For Who's Who 

By Johnnie L. Mitchell 

For their outstanding contributions, excellence in scholarship, 
demonstrated leadership. Individual achievements, and high moral 
character, the following students were named to Who's Who In 
American Universities and Colleges 

These nine students are: Mil- Annie B. Owens, Junior, from 

dred Glover, member of the Al- Hahlra, Oa., majoring In Eng- 
pha Kappa Mu Tutorial System, llsh. Is a member of the Choral 
Society, Women's Ensemble, 
Spanish Club, Intramural Bas- 
ketball team. Camera Club, and 
Secretary tor the YWCA. 

Sarah A. Reynolds, Junior, 
Business Education major, is a 
member of the Tiger's Roar 
Staff, Student Council, Business 
Club, and Alpha Kappa Sorority 
Bettye A, West, Senior, Social 
Science Major, Is a member of 
the Home Economics Club, Vice 
President of the Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority and the Social 
Science Club, 

Robert Tindal, Senior, major- 
ing in Social Science, Is a mem- 
ber of the Social Science Club, 
Alpha Phi Fraternity, and Presi- 
dent of the Student Council, 



Negro History 
Obser>ed Febr 

The theme fur 1958, ■Negro 
History— A Factor In Nntlontil- 
Ism und Internfttlonnllsm,'" was 
adopted by the Assoclfltlon tor 
the Study ot Negro Life and His- 
tory. Tlie celebration will pre- 



Business Club, Admissions Com- 
mittee, Alpha Kappa Mu, and 
President of Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority. Mildred Is a senior, 
majoring in Business Education 

Yvonne Hooks, Junior major- 
ing in English, Is a member ot 
the Choral Society, Women' En- 
semble, Copy Staff. The Tiger 
I yearbook I. and Corresponding 
Secretary for the Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority. 

Willie J. Horton, Senior from 
Macon, Ga.. majoring in English, 
is a member of the School paper. 
Yearbook Staff. Business Club. 
Vice President ot the Y.MCA , 
Treasurer of the S.N.EA., Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity and the 
College-wide English Committee 

Rose M. Manigualt. Senior, 
majoring In Elementary Educa- 
tion, is a member of the FT, A., 
Camera Club, Collegiate Counse- 
lors, Band Majorette. Delta Sig- 
ma Theta Sorority, Queen's at- 
tendant 57-58 

Johnnie L. Mitchell, Senior, 
Darien, Ga., majoring in Eng- 
lish, is a member of the Alpha 
Kappa Mu Tutorial System, As- 
sociate Editor (Tiger's RoarX Li- 
brary Committee, Student Per- 
sonnel Committee. Business 
Club, YWCA-, and Treasurer 
for the Delta Sigma Theta So- 
rority 



College Admissions 
Requirements Examined 

The Admissions Officers and 
Registrars for the fifteen state- 
supported colleges and universi- 
ties have just completed a two- 
day conference in Atlanta. The 
purpose of the meeting was to 
consider how students would be 
selected, as the number of appli- 
cants for college grow in the 
next decade The group met 
jointly with representatives of 
the public schools, the State De- 
partment of Education, and the 
College Entrance Examination 
Board 

Last year, the College Board 
Scholastic Aptitude Test, part of 
a nation-wide testing program 
for college admission, was re- 
quired for all entering students 
in state colleges and universities. 
Test scores were not used to se- 
lect students, but were filed 
away to determine later if stu- 
dents with different test scores 
make different grades. 

The comparison or scores vers- 
us grades will be made separate- 
ly for each of the 15 colleges in 
the System. Dr. J. A. Davia. Di- 
rector of Testing for the Board 
of Regents of the University 
System, stated: "It is quite like- 
ly that tests which predict 
grades accurately in an institu- 
tion may not work for a second 
college. " 

The Admissions officials also 
made plans for testing the value 
of other information about the 
applicant for use in selection of 
freshmen It has already been 
noted that applicants with good 
high school records and high 
test scores do better than appli- 
cants with the same test score 
but with poor high school rec- 
ord. 

The group felt that only act- 
ual experience would show how- 
much weight can be put on the 
high school transcript, princi- 
pal's recommendations, and oth- 
er devices used in selecting stu- 
dents. "Only when this informa- 



Bachelor of Science 
Degree In Education Is 
Dropped at Wilmington 

WILMINGTON, O. UP »— The 
Wilmington College board of 
trustees recently gave its ap- 
proval to the discontinuing of 
the degree of Bachelor of 
Science in Education with the 
1958 commencement. In an- 
nouncing this change, the board 
also announced that the college 
will move toward the establish- 
ment of a master's program for 
teacher education 

The discontinuance of the B.S 
in Education degree will in no 

(Continued on page 4) 




National YWCA 
Prexy To Speak 

At S'SC 

Mrs. Lillie Barnes, of New 
York City and National Presi- 
dent of the YWCA, will be guest 
speaker Thursday, January 16. 
at 5:00 p.m at Savannah State 
College in Meldrim Auditorium. 
The general public as well as all 
women and girls Interested in 
membership in the YWCA are 
Invited to be in attendance. 

An opportunity to meet Mrs, 
Barnes will be afforded everyone 
at a reception at the home of 
President and Mrs. W. K, Payne 
at 4:00 p.m. 

tion Is known," Dr. Davis stated, 
"and after It has been tested by 
admitting all applicants anyway 
to see if predictions made on 
this basis would work out, will 
tests or other data be used in 
screening out poor college risks." 

The group also noted the im- 
portance of college entrance 
testing for the high schools and 
the need for exchanged Inform- 
ation and ideas with teachers 
and principals, Mr W, N Dan- 
ner, Jr., Registrar at the Uni- 
versity of Georgia, was elected to 
represent the group at the 
Spring meeting of the Georgia 
Education Association, and Mr, 
Ben Ingersol, Registrar at Sa- 
vannah State College, was elect- 
ed to represent the Negro col- 
leges in the Georgia Teachers 
and Education Assn. These men 
will explore ways and means ot 
sharing information derived 
from study now in progress of 
reasons for success in college. 

Applicants for state colleges 
again this year will be required 
to submit scores on the SAT be- 
fore admission Applications for 
the tests may be obtained by 
writing Educational Test Serv- 
ice, Princeton, New Jersey. 




NINE STUDENTS MAKF, WHO'S WHO, I'iclurcd ahnvr arc .six 
of the nine students to make Who's Who hi AiiuTiraii Colh-Kcs and 
Universities. Top photo, k-ll to rif;hl: Annie II, Owi-iis, Vvoiinc 
Hooks, Mildred (Hover and Itetty A. West. Itiiltoin pliolo, IcK to 
right: Willie Horton and Robert Tindal. 

Alumni Assori^ilioii (rivrn $2^8(10 

Leonard D. Law, president of the Savannah State CoUcki; 
National Alumni As.sociatlon presented $2,800 to President W, K, 
Payne for scholarships, November 23, In the College Center, 

In other considerations for the College, the Alumni appointed a 
committee to look into the po.sslblllty of purchasing a .scoreboard 
and clock tor the athletic field. 

Dean ol Women 
Dies 

Dr, Annie W Jordan. Dean of 
Women and AH.soclate Professor 
of Languages and Literature. Sa- 
vannah State College, died Tues- 
day, December 31. 1957 In Colum- 
bus, Ohio. Funeral .services were 
held Tuesday, January 7. 2:00 
p.m. In Ohio. Savannah State 
College was officially represent- 
ed at the services by Dr Andrew 
J. Hargrett, College Minister. Dr 
Jordan was born November 29, 
1015, In Arlington, Georgia. 

In addition to her duties as 
Dean of Women and Professor at 
the College, Dr Jordan was also 
Chairman of the Student Per- 
.sonnel Committee and advisor 
to the As.soclatlon of Women 
Students, 

Before Joining the 8SC faculty 
In 1955. Dr Jordan had served 
as Assistant Professor at Wllber- 
torce University, Wllberforce, 
Ohio, from 1942 to 1952 She 
taught Special Education at the 
Frence Con.sul from 1952-53 Her 
administrative experiences In- 
cluded work as Librarian with 
the Ohio State Industrial De- 
partment. 

Dr Jordan held memberships 
In the following organizations: 
Alpha Kappa Mu; Beta Phi 
Theta, National French Honor- 
ary Society; Pi Lambda Theta, 
National Education Honorary 
Society for Women, The Amer- 
ican Personnel Guidance Asso- 
ciation; The American Associa- 
tion of University Women; and 
the Zeta Phi Beta Sorority. 

Special honors and recognition 
accorded Dean Jordan included 



Snow Falls At 
Slate 

Snow fell on January 8, cap- 
ping off a sequence of below 
freezing weather. Although there 
were only a few flakes, students 
and instructors alike paused to 
behold the beauty of it Our rov- 
ing reporters received the fol- 
lowing replies when they a.sked. 
"What did you think of the 
snow." 

Luevenia Harris: "It .should 
have happened at Christmas." 

Leroy Singleton: "Gosh. I 
didn't see it." 

Katie Williams: "No one be- 
lieved me when I said it was 
snowing " 

E. Gunnar Miller: "Oh, is that 
what it was?" 

Vernell Moultrie: "It was beau- 
tiful." 

Chris Daniels: "I thought it 
was part of our ICBM." 

Alphonso Arnold : "Well. It 
was surprising" 

Thurnell Johnson: "It should 
have come down in Buckets," 

Sherman Robinson: "I am 
looking lor a snowball for my 
big brother. If you find one let 
me know," 

Charles Fambro: "Did it .snow 
yesterday''" 

Leroy Mobley: "I thought those 
were ashes." 

Eugene Johnson: "I had a good 
time playing in it." 

Elise Bryant: "What snow?" 

Altomese Burton: "It wasn't 
enough for me to build a snow- 
man." 

Nathaniel Johnson: "They say 
that after it snows it becomes 
warmer I sure hope so. Brrr 



Week To Be 
iiary 9 To 16 

sent to the public an evaluation 
and the progress of Negroes in 
the United States and the world. 

The Celebration will consist ot 
two special programs on Sunday, 
February !). and Thursday. Feb- 
ruary 13, respectively. The special 
Vesper program will present a 
torum which will give the con- 
tributions of the Negro In for- 
eign and domestic artairs. Dis- 
plays, music, historical records 
and facts about ihe Negro will 
be featured throughout the week 
In certain areas and facilities at 
the collegiv The formal program 
will end Thmsriay, Fcbiiiary 13, 
IsiriH, at Ihe all-ccillcue a.ssembly. 

Dr, Clarence A, Baeotc, Pro- 
fe.s.sor of lllsl.ory al Atlanta Uni- 
versity, win be Ihe a.ssembly 
speaker at Ihe 33rd annual Negro 
History Week Celebration spon- 
sored by the Thurydldlan Social 
Science Club. February 0.40, 
19.18 

Dr, Bacote was born and re- 
ceived his early education In 
Kansas City. Missouri, He re- 
ceived the A, M, and PhD de- 
i;rees In history at the Univer- 
sity ot Chicago. He has taught 
at Florida A. und M- University, 
Wiley College und Atlanta Unl- 
ver.slty 

Dr, Baeotc Is a member of 
many professional and iion-i)ro- 
fessloiial organl/ullons. Includ- 
ing Thi' Association foi' the 
Study of Negro Life and History 
and Aliilia Phi Alpha Fraternity. 
Home of his publications and ar- 
ticles are "The Morrill Act ot 
1862 and Its Influence on the 
Education of the South" (193fl); 
"Home As])ccl,s tjf the Voting 
System in the Houth" i 10421; 
"The Negro Vote in the South- 
I'ast" (10621; and "The Negro In 
Atlanta Politics, 1808-1954" 
I insrn, 

the awaitllng Lo hei' of the Eu- 
baiiks Medal lor bolrig the high- 
est ranking graduate at Wllber- 
force, and her selecLlon as the 
NUGA Speaker In Chicago dur- 
ing her research work on the 
Doctor's Degree, 

Bhe held the A,B, degree from 
Wllberforce University; the M,A, 
from Miami lOhlol; the M,Ed, 
fi-om Ohio State University and 
the Ph D. from Ohio State, 




Dr Jordan's unpublished re- 
search projects consist of the 
following: "Reflections of Con- 
temporary Drama in Concourt 
Journal." her master's thesis; 
"Analysis of Duties and Func- 
tions of Deans of Women," M.Ed, 
thesis; and "Selected Collegiate 
Experiences and Beginning Jobs 
for Women," Doctoral disserta- 
tion 

Dr. Jordan was a noted speak- 
er and writer. She appeared on 
several occasions as Women's 
Day speaker for numerous 
churches in Georgia, In her ca- 
pacity as second Anti-Baslleus 
(vice president I of the Zeta Phi 
Beta Sorority, Incorporated, she 
was also in charge of the chap- 
ters of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority 
m Southeastern United States. 
Dr. Jordan organized undergrad- 
uate chapters at several colleges. 

She Is survived by her parents. 
Rev. and Mrs. W. S, T. Jordan, 
256 Hague Avenue, Columbus, 
Ohio, and two brothers. 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



January. 1958 



The Tif^er's Roar Staff 

Editor Harry V, Nevf-ls 

Associate Editor Willis Hamilton 

Copy Editor Cynthia Rhodf-n 

Sports Editors JameB Douse and JuIIuk Browning 

Society Editor Sarah Rc-ynoId.s 

Fashion Editor Emma Luf.- Jordan 

Circulation Manager J^-*"''-' Washington 

Lay-out Manager Thr-odore Ware 

Business Staff James Johnson and I' John Baker 

Columnist ^"''^'^1' ^Indal 

Reporters Eleanor Johnson, Shirley McAJJlster. Ernestine Hill 

Photographer ^<^^'^'^ ^"^''^V 

Typist Irving Dawson 

Secretary ^^.ZI.,I Yvonne McOlocton 

Advisers Luetta Colvin Upshur and Robert Holt 



Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE I'RESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 





■ivs rxiiin 
ill} nut II 
ICililoi. 



si;i 



' riilumns ami i-ililuruils an- llto.ii- oj llic 
ily rrjkcl the oiHtiions oj the news pa per 



The Rude Awak<Miinf^ 

By J. Campbell, Jr. 

Frequently hi life an Individual chooses to follow a path which 
can only lead l.o .self-annihllivtlon, Despite Ihe pleas and advice of 
those who are able to Judge that the ptilh he has chosen is the 
wrong one, he oftentimes continues to walk down tlie path to sclf- 
destruetlon. A nation being composed of but an aggregation of Indi- 
viduals with with (I (!onu)ion language and other Idenillylng char- 
acteristics Is HUbJecl, to the sami- pitfalls as the Individual. 

However siilviiUoii iit'leii eoines Ici tin- hMJlvifhiiil in Uii- ^iilse of 
an nnfavoriihle r(iiilini;eiir.v uhiili iiwaUctis Mii- ininvhhiiil, ciKibllne 
hlin to sec Diiil he hiis been travelliiK dc.wii the wroiii; pith. Then 
he is able to retraer his strpn iiiilll he reaches the path which leads 
to the lull and iiieper allM/aUon of his creative abilities thereby 
eiiriehiiiK and niaUint; more iiieaiiinKiiil his own life and llic lives 
of others. 

Nations are often saved from destruction by the same process 
An ominous event which portends grave consequences for the 
ultimate well'nrc of the nation often pinpoints long neglected ills 
that have bee nallowed to exist despite the caustic and vociferous 
cries oi an unlieeded few. 

The lull consequences of Sputniks I and II upon American 
customs and Institutions cannot at this time be fully appraised. 
But the impact of tlie Sputniks has already focused attention on 
the American educational systeui and on the country's traditional 
attitude towards her Intellectunls. 

l''or years a sinall minority luis been viRoruusly criticizing our 
schools aiitl eolb-Kes for their failure to maintain rigid aeademie 
.sliiiulards. Thr illhited i urri<'uhinis. the distortions of Dewey's 
))raKUiatlsin, and a host of olln-r ills, were in their words, inodueing 
a mass of uneducated Indiviihials, totally unable to llilnk. 

In vain were their cries, TlU'n along canw the Sputniks. Now 
one hears a vast c(uicei'led c\-y lo lighten uii, foi' the survival of the 
country may depend on the caliber of the thinkers that must be 
produced to meet the challenge with which we are now confronted. 

The Intelleelual lone not Interested In wliat Detroit is cooking 
up for the next, year), has always foiuid America to be hostile and 
cold. Viewed with susplclun and distrust, the Intellectual in America 
has become an outsider, an alien. With the emphasis on practicality, 
thinking rapidly became un- fashionable, and the thinker became 
a liability— one unable to act, The Intellectuals were made the 
laughing stock of America by humorists and cartoonists. Scientists 
and professors were caricatured to the extent that two well-known 
stereotyped figures have emerged, to wit, the mad scientist and 
the absent-minded professor, 

Since the advent of the Sputniks, there luivc been some favor- 
able sl^ns that pt-riiaps thr old Iraililional antipathy towards egg- 
lieiids is beinn icsscniMl. U is in Icni buped thai siuli sif;ns are not 
temporary, but will vonliniic lo grow until tlie inlcllectual is as 
firmly enlrenebrd in American society as hotdogs and football. 



Fear: iMaiTs (^oniiiioiu'sli Eiumiiv 

Ily n V. Ncvels 
The most ordinary thing for any liuman being to liave wrong 
with him. next to the common cold. Is some kind of morbid fear. 
Just about everybody has one or more of these neuroses and he 
knows he has it; he knows It's utterly foolish and makes him ridi- 
culous; he feels completely baffled as to how to cope with the 
thing. 

We're not going to discuss the ordh^ary fears that most of us 
have at one time or other, usually in childhood. Such fears as fear 
of the dark, of strange animals, of heights, of loud noises— these are 
not morbid fears, because most of us get rid of them in the process 
of growing up. Of course. If we keep them and nurse them along 
and suffer with them when we are adults, they become morbid 
fears, but that's another story, 

No, we're talking about the funny little eccentric fears that 
just about everybody has. like a woman we read of once who could 
walk into a lion's cage and never turned a hair, but an ordinary 
little piece of fuzzy cotton wool would send her right off into a fit 
of the the shakes. A psychologist found out what was the matter 
with her: years before, she'd reached out in the dark when she was 
half asleep and put her hand on something soft and fluffy and it 
turned out to be a mouse. Then of course the psychologist had to go 
back stilt further and find out why she was afraid of mice, but he 
finally got her all straightened out. 

Now probably ycu aren't afraid of wool, but it's a lead-pipe 
cinch you're afraid of something^. These neurotic fears are legion; 
one small dictionary lists seventy-six of them, all with fancy Greek 
and Latin names. Claustrophobia is one of the most common fears 
— that's fear of being in enclosed places. A fine way to insure your 
kids having that one when (hey grow up is to shut them up in a 
dark closes as a punishment. Then there's agoraphobia, or fear of 
wide-open spaces. You've heard about these people who never ven- 
iConlinufd on ijagf 3) 



Evahiation Of 
Excellence Needed 

Recently our attention has 
been called to the .status of the 
United StaU'S in the field of 
.scientific achievement. Many 
Americans are trying to explain 
how It happened that the Rus- 
sians were able to launch satel- 
iltes ahead of the United States 
Since .scientific achievement de- 
pends upon the quality and ex- 
tent of education and training, 
thi.s .shock and the resulting 
confusion centered attention on 
education. 

In .some instances it has been 
said that too few American col- 
lege students are being educated 
in the scientific fields. Others 
Jiavc said that there is not only 
a shortage of students but even 
a greater shortage of teacTiers 
who can direct the learning ac- 
tlvllles. The shortage of teach- 
ers has been attributed to mea- 
ger salaries and low prestige of 
the profession. Salaries and 
monetary rewards can be in- 
creased at a very rapid rate, but 
the status of the leaching pro- 
fession will move at a very much 
slower rale. 

It is possible that the .system 
of values po.ssessed by many 
Americans has not encouraged 
those with superior abilities to 
do their best. In many high 
schools and colleges will be 
found Indications of low regard 
for excellence in scholarship, 
leadership, character, and cre- 
ative ability. One needs only to 
study the officers of student 
groups—classes, clubs, sororities, 
fraternities, and other socie- 
ties—to discover that the Indi- 
viduals best qualified have not 
been in many Instances elected 
to office 

In too many organizations the 
nominations and elections go to 
individuals wlio are known to be 
weak in scholarship, character. 
integrity, vision, and leadership. 
Students get into the habit of 
thinking thai everyone is equal- 
ly qualified fur all positions. In- 
dividuals vary widely in abilities 
and achievement at all levels of 
growth. Keeognition and uliliza- 
tion of tlie best in the group for 
the purpose lo Uv served provide 
for progress and growth. This 
disregard for cxeellenee in mind, 
boily. and personality favors the 
devclopnu-nl ol cultural mediuc- 
rity. A suciety whicli does not 
make the best use of its gifted 
intUviduals will find itself losing 
status and limiting progress. 

It is reasonable to suppose 
that the values developed in 
higli school and college will con- 
tinue to be the values of men 
and women after they have left 
the campus It is likely that 
shortages which have appeared 
ni the scientific field may well 
appear in the humanities and 
the social sciences. Leadership in 
all fields develops best and con- 
tributes most when it operates 
in a medium that encourages 
progress. 

Class groups, elubs, societies, 
and fraternities which make use 
of the talented and the shied 
make a distinct contribution to 
the perpetuation of able leader- 
shij). Every individual is able to 
evaluate the group or groups in 
which he holds membership in 
terms of the extent to which 
proper values are placed upon 
the quality of excellence in indi- 
viduals. A study made by a com- 
mittee might reveal wh;U the 
students think of excellence as 
it is exhibited in the various 
organizations. 

— W K. Payne 



The Student Council Speaks 

By Robert Tindal 

Now that homecoming is over and the excitement generated by 
it has left, we find the college atmosphere reluming once more to 
the apathetic state During the homecoming celebration all activitier* 
were attended by the students very religiously. How grand it would 
be if all activities here at the college were attended with equal vigor. 

Possibly the lack of school spirit exhibited by the students is 
due to dissatisfaction by them with certain problems that confront 
them. If so the Student Council would like very much to know 
about these dissatisfactions and will endeavor to eradicate them. 
We realize that there are problems confronting the students of our 
college and all of the problems have answers and can be corrected 
where necessary. Each student has the responsibility to himself and 
to the school to search relentlessly for the answers and to work 
unceasingly for the correction of those that need correcting. Your 
Student Council is very much aware of the dissatisfaction of the 
student body with certain practices and procedures here at the 
College. We are aware also that some of these dissatisfactions are 
valid and some are Invalid. We are concerned with both for various 
reasons but most of all because we are here to serve you, but the 
hands of the Council are tied unless the student body and the stu- 
dents as individuals voice their grievances and support your Council 
whole heartedly in its effort to relieve these situations that are 
causing the dissatisfaction. 

The Council wishes to serve you but it cannot if you make your 
criticism out on the campus and make your grievances only to your 
friends and form small cliques among yourselves and then proceed 
to work against the school rather than for it, to the detriment of 
the school and yourself We are interested and will seek for the 
things right and deserving for you as mature adults. But if you as 
others before you have done persist in divorcing yourself from the 
issues that you are opposed to, then there is nothing that we can do 
to relieve the situation. 

If you have a legitimate problem the only mature way to seek an 
answer Is to bring the problem to the attention of your Council 
representative or any member of the Council, supplying him with 
the necessary information and giving him evidence to support your 
contention. Remember no one knows your problems if you keep 
them to yourself and therefore nothing can be done about them. 

We, the Council, believe that everyone affiliated with the college 
is interested in you and your welfare. It has been said by persons 
here that our students just don't want anything. We don't believe 
this and want you to prove this statement is false. 



Vhv Periscope 



By Robert Tindal 



The periscope shifted swiftly 
from the troubled continents of 
Africa and Europe to the U. S. 
upon hearing of sudden illness 
of President Eisenhower, suffer- 
ing from what was initially diag- 
nssed as a chill and finally as a 
light stroke The president's 
stroke caused many and varied 
repercussions throughout the 
world; echoes from the man on 
the street in England that he 
should return to his Gettysburg 
from to fast drops on the stock 
market on Wall Street. Sputnik 
was even removed from the 
lieadlines. No one can agree as 
to the total effect this latest ill- 
ness of the President, the third 
in two years, will have on him 
but his doctors and that is it 
will leave no lasting impair- 
ments of his faculties. 

Now back to Africa and Eu- 
rope where the situations gov- 
erning the peace of the world 
are magnified in the struggle of 
the West to contain communism 
within its present curtain. 

Tlie Periscope finds the com- 
petent Dag Hammarskjold in 
Amnion attempting to calm the 
latest uprising between Israel 
and the Arabs which has flared 
up over charges by Israel of bor- 
der incidents. Also chief among 



the agenda of items to be dis- 
cussed is the effectiveness of 
the UN truce machinery and the 
dispute over Israel convoys to 
Mount Seopus and Israeli en- 
clave held by her inside Jordan 
territory. 

Moving the Periscope comes to 
Spain, where the Spanish are 
reported mapping tlie remnants 
of rebel Moroccan troops who 
attacked the Spanish Garrison 
at Ifni. There is very little to 
report from Ifni because the 
Spaniards have cast a blackout 
on ail news from this small Gar- 
rison. 

The Periscope observes, as it 
sails back to America a rare oc- 
currence The solicitation of the 
Democratic candidate for presi- 
dent in the last election Mr. Ad- 
lai E. Stevenson as a foreign 
policy consultant. Mr, Stevenson 
was originally scheduled to ac- 
company the President an dad- 
vise him at the Paris conference 
of NATO, to be held this month, 
but due to the illness of the 
President, who may send Mr. 
Nixon, the Vice President, in his 
place. Some Republicans are re- 
luctant to send Mr. Stevenson 
with Mr, Nixon for political rea- 
sons. 



A New ^ Old 

Here is a suggested addition to 
our dictionary: 

Spufnik v t, -niked; -niking, 
1. To outsmart. 2. To steal a 
march. To surpass in cunning. 
—As in; He sputniked me and 
got a date with June. Syn., see 
Frustrate 




"It AFTfAl?^ TO ME ONLY OA^f OF YOU TOOK THE 



fol 



Januan. 1958 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



Fashion \otes 



Ahead For Ci>llt'«i*' 
By Emma Lue Jordan 

In fashion with dress Having 
your hair done today? Why not 
get a new look — a new hair style 

The soft uncurled look is pop- 
ular with the college set every- 
where. 

The suggested hair style of the 
month: 

A subtle delicate arrangement 
with a charmingly feminine ap- 
pearance. The hair is parted low 
on one side and the sides are 
quite long — four inches but 
curled and combed wide to seem 
shorter. The back in beautiful, 
a series of waves swirled. This is 
a wonderful way for black hair 
to look — . The cut planned to 
make it catch the light. This is 
the contour, a great look for 
fashions. 



Nt'H [)iiiu'ii<xioii> 

This season's richer and hand- 
somer tweeds are handled with 
a new unfitted look. 

The young college lady has 
seevral ways she likes to dress 
for her day on the campus. They 
are: 

Coordinated separates which 
are still stepping strong this sea- 
son, Suggested styles and colors 
are wool-and-full blend pull over 
with a V neck outlined in the 
giant tweed of the gored hip- 
pocketed skirt- The second co- 
ordinated separate is Tomato 
red in simple lines. The first 
separate in Gray tweed with 
black sweater or brown with 
beige. 

The sweatered suit look Is also 
popular this winter but at the 
top of the fashion list for tall 



Fear: Man's Coninionest Enemy 

If iinliniied from jMigv 2* 
ture more than a block or so from home. That's what they've got. 
The average person who has agoraphobia just feels mildly un- 
comfortable and doesn't know why. if he's out in a wide flat space 

Related to these two fears are fear of being aloft in the air, 
fear of tunnels and basements, fear of mountains, of the ocean, etc 
And you probably know somebody who just can't stay alone two 
minutes. He had to be with somebody all the time, either he's rush- 
ing from one engagement to another or friends come to see him, 
and the minute they leave he's on the telephone trying to scare up 
somebody else to spend an hour or so with. He has monophobia, 
or fear of being alone. It's not that he's being sociable — he just 
can't stand being alone. 

Then there's pantophobia, or fear of being In a crowd, and 
xenphobia. which is fear of meeting strangers. There are morbid 
fears of being in the company of men or women. There are fears 
of being contaminated by dirt or germs, of catching some particular 
disease: fear of certain colors, or fear of blood, of dogs or cats or 
horses or snakes or spiders. Some people are even afraid of sum'ight 
or cold wind or rain and of course thunder storms. There is the 
fear of death, of water, of fire and of being poisoned. 

But one fear that many people of this modern age have, and 
especially college students, is the fear of not being able to succeed 
in life. We as college students face this problem today because these 
are hectic times and it seems to take more to succeed in life than 
it used to. We enter college with the conviction that this will help. 
College to many students is what the psychologist Is to an extreme 
neurotic. It helps him to combat these fears. 

But in the end it does one well to remember that he is not the 
only one with fears. And man's worst enemy is fear. 



Stale Representatives 
Attend ANSLH 

By drover Thornton 

The 42nd Convention of the 
Association for the Study of Ne- 
gro Life and History met Novem- 
ber 14-15-16. 1957. at Alabama 
State Teachers CoIIcbo. Mont- 
gomery, Alabama. 

The theme of the Convention 
and for the forthcoming year. 
"Negro History; A Factor In 
Nationalism and International- 
ism." was carried out In each of 
the presentations made. 

Each of the dally sessions was 
highlighted by r e a d t n k s of 
scholarly papers about the Negro 
by such outstanding Individuals 
as follows: 

"The Negro On The Virginia 
Frontier." Dr, J Reuben Sheder. 
Texas S o u t h e r n University: 
"The Free Negro In Georgia." 
Dr. Edward Sweatt. Clark Col- 
lege: "Colonial Militia and Ne- 
gro Manpower." Dr, Henjumlne 
Quarles. Morgan State College; 
"Political Status of the Negro In 
Georgia." Dr. Clarence Bucote, 
Atlanta University: "Pioneers In 
The State of Washington", Dr. 
W. Sherman Savage. Lincoln 
University iMo,) 

The evening sessions featured 
addresses by such nationally and 
internationally known pcr.sons 
as Dr. Helen G. Edmonds, Dr. 
Charles H, Wesley. ASNLH pres- 
ident. Rev. Martin Luther King, 
and Dr, Isaac Hathaway 

Grover Thornton and Maudes- 
tine B, Jones, social science ma- 
jors, A. E. Peacock and Dr. A, T. 
Stevens, attended the meeting 

The delegation toured the city 
to see its educational sites. 
These places were; The Alabama 
Department of Archives and 
History, and the Confederate 
White House occupied by Jeffer- 
son Davis and his family during 
the Civil War. 



girls, we find the unfitted look 
for special occasions. The sug- 
gested colors are baby blue and 
apple green. 

Ladies don't forget the pass- 
word for smart head wear . . . 
"Leopard" the French look. 



Editor of Tioer\s Roar 
Alteiuiss A (', P CoiilVrtMice 

Htiviy Novels, i-clltoi-ln-clllet ot The Tiecr's Roar, attended the 
Associated Collegiate Press Conteiciice held at Hotel New Yorker, 
New York City. November 7-9, 1957. 

The program was highlighted by such journalists and writers as 
Hal Boyle. A.ssoelated Press columnist, who officially opened the 
convention with an address. "The Lite of a Coliunnlst;" Max Shul- 
nian. writer and humorist, utithor ot Kally Hound The FlaK. Boys, 
who delivered the main address the second day of the convention. 
■So You Want To Be A Writer— You Foul. You." and Thomas J. 
Hamilton, Chief U, N. Correspondent, New York Times, who dellv- 
ere dthe address at the ccmterence luncheon. "Behind the Scenes 
al the United Nations " 

The Conference featured group 
meetings In the different phases 
of wrltlnn. planning and editing 
the college newspaper and year- 
book. The group meetings were 
designed for different levels of 
Journalism, ench cour.sc lasting 
from 9 a.ui. to 5 p.m. The The 
group meetings were divided as 
follow.s; I.earii front a Pro, 
which featured the varied types 
of writings such as features, re- 
porting and writing news, cam- 
era reporting, sports writing, 
editorial writing, critical wilting 
and news and features for wo- 
men 

This group featured such out- 
standing writers us Allen Keller, 
Worlcl-i'elegrain and .Sun staff 
writer; Judith Crlsl, llerald-Trl- 
bune reporter; AU)ert Aunudlcr, 
World - TelegrHMi administrative 
assistant and former elilef pho- 
tograiiher; James Roach, a.sslst- 
ant editorial writer. Lite Maga- 
zine; Justin Gilbert. Dully Mir- 
ror Mnvle and theuti'e critic and 
Miu-liiii Met'arroll. Women's l^dl- 
tor, King l''eutures Syndicate. 

News ]> a p e r Short ('our.%cs 
which were pliinncd for relative- 
ly Inexperienced editorial staff 
nuMubers. and featured Gary 
nartncss, staff member of the 
University of Wisconsin, Mil- 
waukee Branch as the conduct- 
or. Marketing, nierchandlslng 
anti advertising of the newpaper 
were discussed to hi-li) the buHl- 
ness staff of the newspuiier and 
leatm-ed Perry K. Leury, adver- 
tising manager. Marlboro. New 
York; V. Kdward Canale. Na- 
lloruil Advertising Sei-vlcc. Inc.. 
W.iinlinui-d an I'dfin 41 



.// Your Svri'iri' 

The Student Personnel Serv- 
ices at Savannah State College 
Is sel-up and designed to help 
all stiident.s: freshmen, sopho- 
mores, juniors, and seniors. ICn- 
terlng students are always sup- 
plied with little yellow books - 
The Savannah Stale College 
STUDISNT HANDBOOK. 

When they receive this little 
book, they arc sometimes told 
that little book Is their bible. 
It Is to be read well. Interpreted 
sensibly, and referred to when 
any situation arises. 

Information essential to the 
welfare of each student Is re- 
corded In the student's bible. 
When students use the Person- 
nel Services to their advantages, 
the most enjoyable college ca- 
reer awaits them 

Student Per.sonnel Services Is 
a guiding post, an Informutlon 
bureau, a job plueeuu-nt agency, 
a lost and found bureau, a co- 
ordinating branch between the 
academic life and social life of 
the students. The most satisfy- 
ing results to any problem will 
be given with a sincere deslri' to 
help the student. 



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Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Jaouarv. 1958 



Tigers To Open 
Against Allen 

Savannah State Tiger's v/lll 
open the 1957-58 basketball sea- 
son December 5 at Columbia, 
South Carolina, where they will 
play the Allen University 5, 

Last .season the Tiger's fin- 
ished with a record of 12 wins 
and 5 lo.sses. In conference 
games, they won games while 
dropping only 1 This record was 
good enough for the Tigers to he 
named S.E.A.C. champions. 

Twenty-four players have 
been working out tor the team. 
Including six "letter men," 
Among those returning are 
Charles Ashe, Lawrence Wil- 
liams, Willie Telfiilr, Ray Fuller 
and Lee Fluker. There are a 
number ol freshman jjrosijects 
who are expecting to see lot of 
action 

SSC Si(>|)|)«'«l l{y 
Morris Colleg*- 

Morris came up with thrive 
great d c t o n s I v e shows that 
sto])ped avannah State within 
their 111 yard line and went on to 
defeat Savannah State 0-0. 

Savannah State moved within 
whisper distance of Morris' goal 
line three times In the first halt, 
but Morris dug In on all thr.'c 
occasions to stop Savannah cold. 

Morris made theli' touchdown 
In the third duarter when Half- 
back Wlllli' JcMies raTi II yards u|) 
the mkldle of the line for the 
score, Thi' extra point was good 
on a pass and Morris led ut the 
(ihd of the third civuirter 7-0. 

Savannah Slate took I/) the 
air In the fourth quarter with 
ruUback Ulysses Stanley and 
guarterback Sammy White ])ass- 
Ing to llmls Moses Harris and 
Elijah McOrnw. Savanntih 
moved the ball to Morris' 22- 
ynid line but the drive was 
stopped when Sav's was penal- 
ized 15 yards and lost the ball on 
the next play due to a fumble. 

Morris made their last 2 ])olnts 
on a safety when Ulysses Stan- 
ley attempted to pass but was 
tackled In the end zone, 

Willie Bali'helor was the li'ad- 
Ing ground gainer for Sav'h 
State with 57 yards followed by 
Henry Wesley with 37, 



National and Varsity Sports 



By Julius Brov/nlng 



Baseball^Wlllle Mays, center- 
tlclder of the Olants, Is reported 
to have signed his 1958 contract 
for $66,000 WlUlc Mays was In 
the $50,000 bracket In 1S67. The 
Rose Bowl likely will be the home 
of the Los Angeles Dodgers for 
1058-1059 

Basketball— The Boston Celtics 
are continuing to lead the pro- 
fessionals with the best record 
Bill Russell, the 6 ft. 10 In. sec- 
ond year man. Is still making 
the headlines with his defensive 
work and rebounding— West Vir- 
ginia Is still leading the rating 
of college quintets. It Is the num- 
be rone team In the nation.— 
Will IThe Stlltl Chamberlain. 
All-Anierlcan basketball player 
from Kansas University, was suf- 
fering from an urinary tract In- 
fection. Kansas lost two games 
while "The Stilt" was .sitting on 
Ihe bench. 

Boxing Jim Norrls, the presi- 
dent of the International Boxing 
Club, conferred with Ray Robin- 
son's attorney, Martin Maehut, 
regarding a return fight between 
Robln.so nand Carmen Baslllo. 
Ray Robinson lost his middle- 
weight lolle to Carmen Baslllo 
on September 23, 1057. 

Football — The Detroit Lions 
crushed the Cleveland Biowns to 
win the world's championship, 
59-1'! was the final score. Notre 
Dame was rated the comeback 
team of 1057 with a i7-3i record 
This Iniluded a 7-0 victory over 
mighty Oklahoma to end their 
victory streak at 47 consecutive 
games — Oklahoma turned Duke's 
mistakes Into touchdowns to de- 



feat the "Bluedevlls" of Duke, 
48-21, In a record-breaking con- 
test In the Orange Bowl — Ole 
Miss, crushed Texas Longhorns 
In the Sugar Bowl, 39-7 — Navy 
blanked Rice, 21-0, In the Cotton 
Bowl — The Vols of Tennessee 
defeated Texas A & M In the 
Oator Bowl, 3-0. 

Varsity Sports — The Savannah 
State Tigers resumed play Jan- 
uary 13 and 14 against Benedict 
and South Carolina. The Tlger- 
ettes will open their season 
agaln.st Albany State February 
4 In Wiley Oym. The Savannah 
State Fro.sh team will end their 
.schedule February 1, against 
West Broad "Y". The Tigers will 
be out to Improve their il-4» 
record. The only victory on of- 
fensive battle with Savannah 
State Tigers winning 85-81 from 
Allen Unlver-slty. 

Along the Sports Trail — Jim 
Brown, the eoastlc fullback of 
the Cleveland Browns, won the 
costlc-of-the-year - honors, most 
yardage rushed, and a record 
breaking performance of 297 
yards In one game with four 
touchdowns — The southpaws In 
the Major Leagues namely. John- 
ny Pardes of the Dodgers and 
Bobby Stanze of the Yankees 
won the earncd-run averages ti- 
tles. Johnny Parde's 2.66 was the 
lowest In the National League. 
Bobby Stanze's 2.45 was the best 
In the American League— Curtis 
Flood, Savannah Redlegs third 
baseman, has been traded to the 
St. Louis Cardinals farm system. 
—Albany State Rams won the 
SEAC football championship 



litiskilhall luirls 

Hy I'iiiiinii l.oii Jiirtlnii 

As till' foDtboll scHHoii eoiiir;. 
to a close tlu' Tans of Siwimnuh 
Stiite nnd nclRhbortnp schools 
and colleges are piepiiiinB 
themselves lor the opentnt; ol 
the Basketball season. 

Basketball In the United 
States was Invented In 1891 by 
James Nalsmltli, an Instruetor 
at the Youns's Men's Chilsttan 
Association College in Spring- 
field, Mnssachusctts. 

1— The game starts, when the 
referee tosses the ball liito the 
nir above the circle marked in 
the center of the playing comt 
The two opposing centers jmnp 
for the ball; each attempts to 
tap it to a member of his own 
team. 

2 — Each team has five men- 
one center, two guards and two 
forwards. 

3— The object of the game Is 
to throw the ball through the 
basket the opposing team Is de- 
fending, 

4 — The ball may be advanced 
by the following methods; 

a, The ball can be thrown or 
passed. 

b. The ball can be dribbled or 
bounced. 

5— Each ball thrown through 
the basket counts for two points, 
this is called a field throw. 

6 — A second means of scoring 
is the free throw for which one 
point is given. 

7 — A basketball game (adults) 
lasts forty minutes. It is usually 
divided into two twenty minute 
halves, which are sometimes 
divided into four ten minute pe- 
riods. 




THE I'tH.LtXii: LIltKAUV I'lltSKNTS r<»\Vi:LL LABOKATOUV on 

chapel program during its annual Book Week observance. The 
theme of the week was "Explore With Books." 



SSC Tigers Make All 
Confrreiire Teams 

six (6* Savannah State Tiger's 
were named to the Southeast 
Athletic Conference first and 
second teams respectfully. 

1st team: Floyd Walker, left 
tackle; Sammy White, quarter- 
back; Moses King, left halfback 

2nd team: Eugene Hubbard, 
center; Jolley Stephens, left 
guard; Elijah MeGray. left end 



VWC'A Sponsors 
riiaiiks«>;iviii<:; Projjrain 

The Y.W C A sponsored a 
Thanksgiving Program in Ca- 
milla Hubert Hall. Thursday 
morning, November 28, 157 

The program planned by the 
chaplain, Juanity Gilbert, in- 
cluded the Scripture. Mary Rose- 
bud; Prayer. Willie Lester, a 
solo. Jacquelyn Smith, a poem. 
Dorothy Monroe; and several 
hymns, Peter Baker served as 
pianist. 

An Inspiring message was giv- 
en by the college minlter. Rev, 
A. J. Hargrett, He pointed out 
many of the things tor which 
we should be thankful, such as 
God's love and tender care, and 
the world with its abundance of 
natural resources 

Plans are being made for a 
Christmas project. 



ANNUAL CORONATION AND 
BALL HELD FOR QUEENS 

By Sara Reynolds 
The Annual Coronation and Ball were held on Wednesday eve- 
ning, November 20. at 8 p.m. In Meldrim Auditoriiun and Wilcox 
Gymnasium respectively 

^ The queen and her attendants 

In beautiful white gowns led the 
procession along with thetr es- 
corts. 

Our queen for the year 1957- 
58. Dorothy D. Davis, senior. Sa- 
vannah, was crowned with a 
beautiful rhinestone tiara by 
Robert Tlndal. Student Council 
President Miss Davis was at- 
tended by Rose M. Manigult, 
senior, Savannah, and Shirley 
D. Thomas, senior. Savannah- 

The ladies of her court, queens 
of classes and organizations, 
were attired in lovely pastel col- 
ored gowns and each presented 
Miss SSC. with a gift. 

The queens of classes and or- 
ganizations were: 

"Miss Senior," Pender Steele; 
"Miss Junior," Teresa Grant; 
"Miss Sophomore." Pauline 
Smith; "Miss Freshman," Eunice 
Hines; "Miss Alpha," Kay But- 
ler; "Miss AK.A." Kay Strip- 
ling; "Miss Sigma Gamma Rho." 
Sarah Revels; "Omega Sweet- 
heart," Lula Chance; "Miss Kap- 
pa," Jane Morgan; "Miss Delta, 
Betty West; "Miss Camilla Hu- 
bert Hall." Joyce Griffin. 

"Miss Business." Lillle Powell; 
"Miss Social Science." Virginia 
Smith. "Miss Trades & Indus- 
tries." Barbara Sanders; "Miss 
R, R Wright Hall." Gwendolyn 
Riggs. "Miss Home Economics," 
Angela Meadows; "Miss Physical 
Education," Justine Thomas. 

The session then proceeded to 
Wilcox Gymnasium for dancing 
to the music of Sam Early and 
his band- 



Are You A 

BtttnhIf''Pitf)py? 

(ACPI— In addition to putting 
out the DAILY CAMPUS, jour- 
nalists at University of Connec- 
ticut are busy helping organize 
a Centrifugal Bumble - puppy 
league. From a small beginning 
at Uconn's New Haven hall, the 
Bumble-puppy idea is spreading 
over eastern schools 

Mark H a w 1 h o rn e, DAILY 
CAMPUS managing editor, re- 
ported first on the league in his 
"Shoes, Ships and Sealing Wax" 
column. He explains, "The idea 
came from .■\ldous Huxley's ifov- 
el BRAVE NEW WORLD. ' 

Hawthorne even used a pictue 
of an Official Centrifugal Bum- 
ble-puppy Machine, which is 
used in the game. Powered by 
solar energy, it is nine feet tall. 
shiny and lias a base with eight 
holes m it through which the 
ball, called a "round." is thrown 
by the spinning centrifugal disk. 

"Above all," says Hawthorne, "a 
team must keep its CBP ma- 
chine shiny." He invites inquiries 
about organizing teams at other 
schools. Letters to him at the 
DAILY CAMPUS, Student Union. 
University of Connecticut, 
Stores, will get replies. 



Concern Over Control 

<ACPj— similar concern about 
the freedom of a responsible 
student Is reflected In Dave Ma- 
ney's "View Point" column in 
the AUBURN PLAINSMAN. Ala- 
bama Polytechnic Institute. Au- 
burn, Ala, Here he develops his 
idea that "the morals of a stu- 
dent are his own " 

I've often wondered about the 
set up of the university with re- 
gard to their control of the pri- 
vate lives of students. There 
seems to be a tendency In many 
states, Including Alabama, tor 
the university to lessen their in- 
fluence on the extra-curricular 
life of the student. If the church 
school, which was once Auburn, 
could be compared with the uni- 
versity that is Auburn today, the 
change would be quite evident. 

At Auburn, however, the re- 
linquishing of this control has 
rolled to a halt. Many of the 
faculty and administrative per- 
sonnel here still cling to the be- 
lief that it is the duty of the 
university to not only train and 
educate minds and bodies but 
also to regulate and govern the 
moral standards of the students. 
This may be well and good. It 
does seem never the less that 
such control is carried to un- 
needed extremes. 

Is such extraneous control ac- 
tually necessary? A person while 
attending college is generally 
considered an adult by society. 
He is considered an adult capa- 
ble of making his own decisions 
regarding both his personal 
morality and his status as a stu- 
dent If as a student, he falls to 
make the correct decision and 
fails scholastlcally. the universi- 
ty has exerted a negative con- 
trol In forcing him to make a 
decision between success or fail- 
ure as a student. The control of 
the university thus has on a 
student should be sufficient. 

The morals of a student are 
his own. They were formed 
through parental and other In- 
fluences many years before his 
arrival at a university. His mor- 
als may or may not be satisfac- 
tory as judged. Why, though, 
should It be the function of the 
university to try to govern the 
morality of the students? Adults 
everywhere find the laws of the 
land adequate for their private 
lives. 

Were this a church school, 
with its restricted viewpoints in 
many matters, the very beliefs 
upon which such a school would 
be founded would demand that 
there be a method for the form- 
ing and shaping of morals at the 
college level. But this is not a 
church school Nor is it some 
sect to form the new moral 
norms of society. This is a state 
university, existing at the plea- 
sure of the state, supported by 
the state, and attended by stu- 
dents of all religions, beliefs, and 
morals Auburn is an institution 
to provide a center of knowledge 
where the eligible citizen may 
continue to learn. 



Bachelor of Science 

(Continued front page 1) 

way affect the certification of 
undergraduates, but it will in- 
crease the courses in literature, 
language, and cultural subjects 
that candidates for teaching 
certificates will be expected to 
take It Is the feeling of the 
board that teachers should have 
as broad cultural background as 
students preparing for other 
professions, and this step will 
decidely improve the quality of 
the program offered to prospect- 
ive teachers. 

The board also gave its ap- 
proval to a faculty recommen- 



Editor of Tiger'^s 

i Continued jrom Page 31 

New York; Professor Frank 
B u c k 1 y, Mississippi Southern 
College, Professor Frank Gill, 
Wayne State University; Miss 
Louise Smith, Fredonla State 
Teachers College and; Jack Bal- 
win, Fairchlld Graphic Equip- 
ment. Inc., Jamaica, N. Y 

Modern Ideas Regarding Col- 
lege Yeaibooks which covered all 
the general aspects of the col- 
lege yearbook and featured Ka- 
ren Smith, editor of the Cinci- 
natian. University of Clnclnatti; 
C. J. Medlln. director of publi- 
cations, Kansas State College; 
Ed Hackleman, John and Oilier 
Engraving Co, Chicago; Benja- 
min Allnutt. ACP judge and 
former editor of the Aloha. 
Western Maryland College, 

Panel Discussions were held 
on the controversial question 
that arise during the writ- 
ing and editing of a news- 
paper Questions such as 
"Should the newspaper be 
free to criticize administrative 
acts or regulations? Is the col- 
lege press free and responsible? 
Is a college paper a newspaper 
or a house organ for the college? 
What part should the newspaper 
play in politics — campus, local, 
state and national, and should 
the newspaper report crimes, 
disciplinary actions, suicides, 
scandals and the like, or be cri- 
tical of college regulations or 
enterprises " Forums were held 
with the college newspaper and 
yearbook advisors. 

The Ail-American yearbooks, 
newspapers and magazines were 
displayed in the Ballroom Bal- 
cony of Hotel New Yorker, and 
highlighted all American stu- 
dent writers for the year. 

The conference ended Satur- 
day, November 9, at 5 p.m. 

dation that candidates for ad- 
mission be required to present 
scores from the Scholastic Apti- 
tude Test, both verbal and 
mathematical sections. In pas 
years. Wilmington has con- 
ducted its own pre-testing. 



(33 



mmxs ROAR 



Religious Emphasis Week 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 



MJf Vo He Observed Man 

VJ^ Accorduifi to an annouiu'einent horn the olHc 

^0^ Minister the theme for this year's celebrntlon of Rel 



eh 2-6 



Februarv. 1958 



SAVANiNAH. GEORGIA 



Vol. 11. No I 




SEVEN STUDENTS MAKE ALPHA KAPPA MU— Standing left 
to right on first row are: Anna Bell Moore. Sarah Reynolds, Mildred 
Glover. On second row: Yvonne Hooks, Betty Cumbess, Margaret 
Bing. and Willie Hamilton. 

Alpha Kappa Mii liiduotioii Cerenuniy 

Dr. Horace Mann Bond. Dean. Atlanta University. School of 
Education, was the guest speaker of the induction ceremony of 
Alpha N"u chapter of Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society held in 
IVIeldriu:n Auditorium. January 22, 1958. Seven students were in- 
ducted into this society and recognition was given to high school 
honor students and tutors of the college. 

"The Negro Scholar — a Con- 
tinuum." was the topic of Dr. 
Bond's speech. He pointed out 
that all men who wouldj be 
scholars are a continuum. A re- 
cent survey by Dr, Bond revealed 
that most Negro educators' fore- 
fathers had little or no educa- 
tion. 

Making a comparison with 
Russia, he brought out the fact 
that all thirty-two who helped 
with Russian satellites, finished 
school before the Revolution. 
Concluding his speech, Dr. Bond 
said. "Character, ambition, faith 
in learning, and thoroughness 
are the aspects of a scholar. 
These are great aspects of a 
continuum." 

The candidates of Alpha Kap- 
pa Mu Honor Society were in- 
troduced by Johnny Campbell. 

\Conliiuti'il I'll piifie 4) 



Omegas Sponsor 
Chapel Program 

The Reverend P. A Patterson, 
pastor of Butler Presbyterian 
Church, of Savannah, was the 
guest speaker at the annual 
chapel program of Alpha Gam- 
ma chapter of Omega Psi Phi 
Fraternity, held January 30. in 
Meldrim Auditorium. 

Reverend Patterson spoke on 
the subject of "Make the Most 
of Your Time." He stated, "What 
you will become, you are becom- 
ing now." The most important 
thing of college is to lose very 
little time There are many 
things that can distract a stu- 
dent's attention, namely cards 
and ping pong. All these things 
are nice but the main essence of 

iConliiii;eil on iiiifli- 2 1 




Dr. (For^IoiTs 
Toem I'uhlished 

Dr. Joan L. Gordon, associate 
professor of Social Science, has 
recently had a poem published 
entitled "Immortality". The 
poem was accepted and pub- 
lished by the National Anthology 
of Poetry, She wrote "Immortali- 
ty" after havlni- been Inspired 
by the reading of Spencer's 
Theory of Inimorlallty. 

Dr. Gordon recently earned 
lier doctorate degree at the Unl 
vorslty of Pennsylvania. When 
asked how she teels about lui 
degree she replied that the de- 
gree Is not In Itself an end. but 
as Aristotle says, "it leads from 
an unconscious Ignorance to u 
conscious Ignorance." 



Crazy College Customs 

(ACP)— Fun and games on 
campus get some editorial con- 
sideration. This from the Fresno, 
Fal,, junior college "Rampage"; 

The youth of today is probably 
the group which is most heavily 
attacked by public criticism and 
censure. The younger college 
generation Is not excluded from 
this category. 

During the 1920's and 30's col- 
lege campuses In this country 
saw widespread outbrcak.s of 
radical behavior. Communist 
groups were springing up on va- 
rious campuses along with the 
soapbox speakers who voiced 
their radical opinions. Also, 
bathtub gin parties and swallow- 
ing goldfish were the rage In 
college life. 

Today's college student Is far 
less apt to express himself or 
his inner turmoils through such 
unconventional methods as 
those practiced 20 and 30 years 
ago. 

While it may be good that the 
college student of today has be- 
come far less explosive in his 
mannerisms, the aura of con- 
rormity he has assumed may be 
considered lethal. 

This situation may be consid- 
ered far more dangerous than a 
riotous student outbreak over 
the outcome of a football game 

With today's stress on social 
acceptance and security many 
students have been rendered 
either fearful or incapable of 
formulating opinions and ideas 
of their own. 



fice of the College 
Religious Emphasis 
Week is "World Peace Through Christian FeUowship" This theme 
was selected by open ballot of tlie student b idy and is to be the 
general theme for the week March 2-6, 1958. 

The Reverend Robert Harring- 
ton of New Orleans. Louisiana, 
a pastor and area secretary of 
the Methodist Church, will be 
the guest minister for Religious 
Emphasis Week observation. Rev. 
Mr. Harrington was formerly 
prestdont of Houston Tlllotson 
College In Texas, 

Orovor Thornton ts general 
chairman of the student com- 
mittee for Religious Week. 
Working with him are the fol- 
lowing students heading the va- 
rious committees: 

Seminar: Willie Hamilton; 
Breakfual: Jimmy Veal; Publi- 
city: Harry Nevels: Little Cha- 
pel: Willie Lester; Bibliography: 
Loon Coverson; Retreat: Minnie 
Bell Shephard; Classroom Dis- 
cussion; IJ a n 1 e 1 Washington; 
Kvaluatlon : Mildred Glover; 
House Gallu'rlng: Jeanelte Ba- 
ker and Carl Roberts; Assembly: 
Peter J, Baker; Personal Confer- 
ence: James Douse; Display: 
Henry Ballon; Worship: F. Stro- 
ller, 

Two programs are scheduled 
tor the week; Vesper program, 
Sunday Marcli 2; and General 
Assembly, Thursday, March 0, 
lur>H. The week will also feature 
{ll.s|)lays and pictures. 




KoIutI llarrhiKlon 



Stiulriil Uook of 

All I lie existing policies and 
statenu-nts of principles of the 
USNSA have been compiled In 
a 13-page manuscript titled 
"Conrilflcatlon of Basic Policy 
Declarations. Resolutions, Spe- 
cial Resolutions and Mandat(^s". 
During the five months .since the 
10th National Student Congress, 
the staff of USNSA, all of whom 
are students on u year's leave 
from their studies, has worked 
on the [jreparatlon of this codi- 
fication, It was drawn up from 
the resolutions passed over the 
past ten years by delegates from 
colleges and universities affil- 
iated with USNSA. which Is the 
largest representatlv(' Intercol- 
legiate student organization in 
the country. 

Students have expressed 
themselves on subjects ranging 
from intercollegiate athletics to 
academic freedom, from federal 
scholarships to the problems of 
commuting students. While mo.st 
of the resolutlon.s reflect wtu- 
dents reaction to problems they 
face dally on the campus, such 
as student health, relatlon.s with 
faculty and administration and 
the effects of cla.ssroom over- 
crowding, other resolutions show 
the Influence of the national 
and International programs of 
USNSA which have brought a 
new dimension to the American 
student community. 

Of particular interest, both as 
historical landmarks in student 

{<'.<iiitiiiur.ll fin fiane 3j 



REAtJTIONS OF ALPHA 
KAPPA MU CANDIDATES 

By M B. Jones 

Student reactions prompted by the induction ceremony of Alpha 
Kappa Mu. Thursday, November 23. at Savannah State College 
were expressed in informal interviews with three students; Willie 
Hamilton, a science major, Betty Cumbess, an elementary education 
major, and Margaret Bing. a business major. Dr. E. K. Williams. 
advisor of AKM, disclosed information regarding the tutorial system 
of Savannah State. 



President congratulates John Stiles following a special assembly 
opening the 1958 Pciio Drive. Standing left to right are: Robert 
Tindal. Yvonne Williams. John Stiles, chairman of the colored 
di\-ision for the Chatham County March of Dimes, Dorothy Davis, 
Miss Savannah State. Carl Roberts, and President W. K. Payne. 



Willie Hamilton stated that he 
felt proud to become a member 
of the honor society, but he in- 
.sisted, "the general reaction is 
difficult to explain". He said 
that he had been inspired by 
teachers and students and he 
held several places open for his 
classmates to follow. 

Betty Cumbess said, "I saw 
the induction ceremony in the 
spring quarter of 1957, and I 
felt that I would never become 
a member of a group like this." 
Betty Cumbess wa.s notified of 
her eligibility by Dr E K, Wil- 
liams. She also stated that the 
.speech by Dr. Bond, guest speak- 
er at the induction ceremony. 
was meant to inspire. 

Margaret Bing, a business 
education major, expressed her 
reactions in one word — "proud," 
Margaret commented that the 
two selections from the choir 



at the induction ceremony were 
beautifully sung. 

A short interview with Dr 
E. K- Williams, the advisor to 
Alpha Kappa Mu, revealed that 
the tutorial system at Savannah 
State College, began In 1954-55. 
This system Is primarily under 
the direction of Alpha Nu chap- 
ter. Each department head as- 
sists in planning the program 
and suggests students who are 
suited to tutor for each depart- 
ment. Dr. Williams .stated. 

According to Dr, Williams, the 
purpose of the tutorial system 
is to stimulate scholarship, to 
decrease the number of students 
failing and to promote better 
relationship between teachers 
and students. 

Dr. Williams further said tu- 
tors have accompllshd much 
with many students. 



Oi'i^iiiii/.rJ Ihiriii*^ 
WiiHrr iJluarUr 

The Savannah State College 
Debating Club was organized 
during the month of January 
under the advlsorshlp of B, E. 
Black, assLsLant profe.s.sor of .so- 
cial science and H. M. Jason, 
associate i)rufe.ssor of languages 
and literature. With the ever- 
Increa.slng inoblems that con- 
front American .societies today, 
many .students were prompt to 
participate In the organization 
of the club. 

The club has as its three-fold 
purpose; Mi to give the students 
an opportunity to develop their 
ability as public speaker.s; i'Z) to 
give the students an opportunity 
to discuss questions of current 
Interest; and (3) to give the .stu- 
dents an opportunity to match 
their Intellectual powers with 
students of other Institutions, 

With these purposes in mind 
It Is hoped that the students will 
become more Interested In public 
and national affairs which will 
enable them to deal with prob- 
lems In this society. 

At present the debate question 
being studied Is: "Be it resolved 
that the requirement of mem- 
bership in a labor organization 
as a condition of employment 
should be Illegal." 

The following persons were 
elected to office; President, 
Grover Thornton; Vice Presi- 
dent, Eugene J. Johnson; Secre- 
tary, Yvonne Williams; Assistant 
Secretary, Kay Frances Strip- 
ling; Publicity Director, Daniel 
Washington; Assistants to the 
Publicity Director. Thurnell 
Johnson, Benjamin Harris. 



Work, Study, 
Travel Abroad 

A special ten-page section 
compiled in cooperation with the 
Institute of International Edu- 
cation covers the scholarships 
and awards available for Ameri- 
can students and faculty mem- 
bers for study in Europe during 
1958. 

"Work, Study. Travel Abroad" 
may be ordered for SOc from 
Educational Travel, Inc. 701 
Seventh Ave . New York 56. N. Y. 
Booklet is on display in Student 
Publications Office. 





Page 2 ^^ 

The Tiger's Hoar Slall 

Editor ^■•'"^ " '"""'^' 

sports Editor ." J"""" Browning 

Fashion Editor Emma Lue Jordan 

Bu.slne.s,s Manager J^™''" E- Johnson 

Circulation Manager Dank-1 Washington 

Secretary Yvonne McOlockton 

TYPIST — COLUMNISTS — RKPOBTKKS 

L B. Alexander, Robert Tlndal, Shirley MeAlll.Hter, Ernestine Hill. 

Irvin DiiWBon 

PllorOtillAPIIKK 

Roherl Mobley 
ADVISORS 

Luctta Colvln Upnur and Robert Holt 



Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
AHHOCIATEI) (JOLI.EOE PRESS 
COLUMBIA StIIIOLAHTIC I'REHH ASSOCIATION 



Till- firws cxiiri-Hsvd in niliiin fit iind ifililurMl.i are ihri.ic oj llir 
wriliT, ami .In nnl m;r.,mrih relied the <,,,mwa, «/ ihe r,e,mi>ai>er 
slall. The I-jIIKii. 

Our SiU-iiiilirril Sliiili-iils 

Keprlnlcd liiini Niilloiial Sliidenl News 
"The Kmil iimjorlty ol ;itudeiit;i appear unabashedly sclf- 
(■entcred and asphe for material gratification tor themselves and 
tlielr families. They Intend to look out for themselves first and 
expect others to do llUewlse," This Indictment of United States 
stiKlonl attitudes summailes the findings of Profes,s(ir Philip Jacob's 
current study. Changing Values In College, 

Ciimmunlty aivarencss, social coiiBclou,snc,ss. (iperallniial moral 

standards, and palltloal re»i sllilllly are notable more by Hielr 

ali,sence than Ihelr presence, Ilnerllleal acceptance of ma,iorlly 
p.i.slllous or Koals lolally divorced from any feellni; of personal 

, nnllmenl lor llielr si I or acbleveineiil and a send-fatalislic 

wrltlnu off of such conuiilli.ieiil as useless characlcrlzcs many It 
not most campuses and sludenls. 

Even In teims of theh own campuses students show little genvi- 
Inc concern tor anything other (han their own Immediate welfare. 
The Student Actlvllles Ri'serch study not only documented the 
excupllonal nature of nu'anlngful student government activity but 
also revealed that student jjarlltdpallon In freshman orientation, 
leadership training, campus charity drives and similar services to 
fellow students are looked upon with more favour by administrators 
than by "student leaders," While seating forth the existence ol out- 
standing exceptions to the SARS generalisations. The Students' 
Role In College Policy Making and Administration equally dcuKUi- 
.strates the scarcity of real achlevi-uu'nl and the wide gap between 
It and the mediocrity typical of Ihe vast nmlorlty of cainpu,M>s, 

We cannol afford to remain "unabashedly self-cenlereil " our- 
selves nor lo view (lie iirevaleiice of such an attitude amoiiB our 
tolloiv sludenls wltli complacency or iiillil concern, "Student apathy" 
as a phrase iiiiiy be a worn ,|oke but studciit apathy as a state of 
mind Is an appallliiK reality. 

Adapting education to meet the Increasing and changing de- 
mands of modern technology while still serving the individual's 
desire for self-development; meeting the problems of inadequate 
funds, facilities, and faculties; creating the public awareness and 
understanding vital to a sound educational system— these are our 
responsibilities today as students as well as tomorrow as graduates. 
"The strength of a democracy lies In its grass roots leadership." 
In this statement by former Economic Cooperation Administrator 
Professor Milton Gatz lies the explanation both of the Importance 
and the lugency of broader di'volopment of political awareness, 
community consciousness, and a feeling of commitment to serve 
local voluntary and civic groups. The United States will not act 
wisely to meet the opportunities and obstacles confronting her in 
the areas of human rights, civil liberties, equality of opportunity. 
Individual value, and intergroup relations both nationally and 
Internationally unless we make it our business to consider these 
problems and to help In providing the local level leaderslilp that 
will arouse constructive consideration and comment leading to a 
grass roots demand for new and considered action based on criteria 
more fundamental than the line of least resistance or lowest dollar 
costs. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Febri 



1958 



The Revival of Schoolhm 

By Harry V. Nevels 

Patriotism has always been the mark of a democratic country 
and here in America we treasure our national pride. Anything that's 
American has the whole of the United States behind it Americans 
are thought by Europeans to be egoists. 

We Americans are proud of ourselves and our heritage. This 
spirit of patriotism is evident in every phase of our lives. This 
spirit Is a part of America itself. 

At Savannah State College, we too have that spirit of patriotism 
for our country, and we once had pride for our school. But tor 
some reason or other we have lost some of that school pride that 
we once had Some people call It lack of school spirit but we say 
It is lack of SCHOOLISM. iSchoollsm means love of school, and 
devotion to the welfare of one's school I, This spirit should and must 
be revived. And this can only be accomplished when we as students 
are aware of the needs of our school. We should not wait for the 
president of our Institution to tell us about the needs of Savannah 
State; we should have seen what was needed long ago. 

Perhaps in looking for something to do we cannot see what's 
to be done. Here are some things that would greatly improve our 
campus. 

Each organization could take it upon itself to keep our campus 
free of litter by volunteering to keep the campus clean one week 
at a time. During this week this organization could pick up paper, 
post non-lltter signs and anything else that would make students 
try to keep the campus clean. 

There is the old college park that could be revived by planting 
flowers and cleaning Ihe grounds and repairing the dock. 

There is the old fish pond that could be cleaned out and used 
as a shrine for some organization. 

And there is the liberty bell, though it is very seldom used, 
that could be cleaned out and flowers could be planted around it 
lo make it more attractive. And perhaps in the near future it will 
be used. 

These are a few of the many things that could be fixed up 
around our campus. Not only would the repairing of these few 
things on our campus make it more beautiful but it would also 
revive that old Schoollsm that has been lost for so long. So let's 
make the next four weeks "The Revival of Schoollsm" month. 



LpUits Id Ihe Edilor 



Dear Sir: 

I have written a spiritual let- 
ter with all sincerity, which you 
will find enclosed. 

Thank you for your kind con- 
sideration. 

Sincerely yours. 
(Miss) Drucllla Moore 



Sclf-centLTcdmss is no novelty on the American campus. When 
Ihc United States National Student .'\ssociat ion's 1947 Constitutional 
Convention tallfd for academic freedom, lietter educational stand- 
ards, equal educational opportunity for all intellectually qualified 
students, .md reeoenition of student responsibility to campus, com- 
munity. M.itKMi. and (icKl it spoke for V. S. student desires but not 
for anvthiiK; a ma.iorily were willing to work or sacrifice to bring 
about. 

The Association now has a decade of experience in trying to 
secure greater commitment and more realistic programming directed 
toward the realization of these goals. The results can best be 
described as encouraging but inadequate. January, 1958. finds on 
going programs, developed channels of communication, idealistic 
plans for Implementation in a new year. Whether they will be 
accompUshd or not depends more on you than on us. 

\Vc can— and have — developed programming kits and working 
papers to provide a basis for and to assist eampus efforts to imple- 
ment llie report of President Eisenhower's Committee on Education 
llejond the High School. Only you can hold the discussions and 
plan the efforts necessary to help evaluate lurrieula and teaching 
methods, raise faculty salaries and eliminate unnecessary clerical 
loads, arouse public interest in and support for higher education, 
advance student responsibility for self-learning and preserve indi- 
viduality on expanding campuses. 

Tlic International Commission can report on the threat to 
academic freedom and human dignity in South African education- 
It Is your protests which hearten those who oppose these measures 
the gives and government grounds for pause. At home, the impetus 
for seminars to consider the problems of desegregation on campus 
or small conferences to evaluate intergroup relations and the 
selection of social group members on the basis of personal worth 
and character must come from the campus— perhaps in response 
to experiences and material the Association can provide but created 
and run by those most directly effected. 

Our horizon must expand beyond the campus level— whether 
local, regional, national or international— to include the entire scope 
of higher education as a minimum We passed a series of resolutions 
at the 10th Congress last Augst outlining a definite program of 
assistance to education for the Association to support by legislative 
activity and publicity. The National Executive Committee and Stafi 
are fulfilling the mandates, but how effective this will be depends 
largely on whether individual campuses contact their legislators 
on the same measures. 

Unfortunately, rising enrollments, racial and religious prejudice, 
currlcular inadequacies, proposals for educational legislation, and 
tlie confusion of next year's freshmen as to why they came to 
college and what they should seek will not wait — can we? 



Dear God. 

Thank You for Your unspeak- 
able gift. It was the most pre- 
cious, most meaningful and most 
useful gift that I have ever re- 
ceived. 

I say precious, for only would 
such a holy gift be given through 
an eternal love as Yours. Mean- 
ingful, because it is pre-eminent 
of all Thy miracles . . in that 
Thou would humiliate Thy Spirit 
in the form and place of man. 
Useful, for if properly used, it 
can afford peace, and goodwill, 
and a pattern to live by. 

Not only was Your gift super- 
lative to all others, but it came 
at the most unique time of the 
year, before the beginning of a 
new journey. At such a time, 
when I am confused, discour- 
aged, and uncertain from passed 
days, I can find in Your gift a 
guiding light. 

I must not think for a selfish 
moment, that this wonderful 
gift was given to me alone, for 
the gift was a Savior. Jesus 
Christ who will bring peace and 
eternal life to all who will accept 
Him. 

I pray that the whole world 
will graciously receive Thy gift, 
and give thanks unto Thee. 

Yours to perpetuate, 
Drucllla Moore 



Dear Mr. Editor: 

I would like to call your atten- 
tion to the fact that our student 
newspaper (The Tiger's Roar) 
has not been carrying all the 
news about our school organiza- 
tions and extra-curricular activi- 
ties here at Savannah State Col- 
lege; therefore, we the students 
are very much disturbed. 

We enjoy very much reading 
news about other schools but 
would be very happy if more of 
our own news were published in 
order to give each individual an 
opportunity to know what is go- 
ing on within the walls of our 
college and its organizations so 
that the students in years to 
come may be able to get a broad 
picture of our college life after 
we are gone. 

Please look into this matter 
and let us make our paper one 
of the best ever published at 
Savannah State College. 

Yours truly, 
Leon Coverson 

Omegas Sponsor 

[ Continued Irom /lage 1) 

college is to gain knowledge." 
He further stated that many 
men live for a long time but 
never accomplish anything, 

"Your time should be well 
spent and something should be 
accomplished." Reverend Patter- 
son stated. The students of to- 
day are the doctors, lawyers and 
ministers of tomorrow. 

The program was further 
highlighted by a duet, sung by 
two members of the fraternity, 
the Greek Medley and the Ome- 
ga hymn. 



arnold 




G5 



Februan. 1938 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



National And 
Varsity Sports 

By Julius Broniiin^ 
Baseball — The Washington 
Senators traded infielder Pete 
Runnels to the Boston Red Sox 
for first baseman Norm Zauckin 
and rookie centerfielder Alkie 
Pearson— The Los Angeles Colos- 
seum is a hitter's paradise the 
National League hurlers are cry- 
ing. The home of the Los An- 
geles Dodgers measures 250 feet 
from home plate to the left field 
bleachers. 

January 28. 1958.— Roy Cam- 
panella. all-star catcher of the 
Los Angeles Dodgers, was in- 
jured when his car overturned. 
Reports revealed a fractured 
neck for the 36-year-old baseball 
player. 

Basketball — The Duke "Blue 
Devils" defeated top ranked 
West Virginia 72-68 to knock the 
Mountaineers from the unbeaten 
ranks.— George Yardley contin- 
ues to lead the National Basket- 
ball Association in scoring. — Os- 
car Robertson, of Cincinnati, 
leads the nation In the scoring 
parade for college basketball 
players.— The Boston Celtics 
continue to hold the best games 
won and lost record. 

Boxing — The middleweight 
champion. Carmen Basilio, and 
former titleholder Sugar Ray 
Robinson have signed for a title 
bout on March 25, in the windy 
;lty of Chicago. —Heavyweight 
champion Floyd Patterson may 
Jetend his title in June against 
Joe Erskine in London —Light- 
weight champion Joe Brown Is 
planing to retire after his next 
title defense. 

Along the Sports Trail— Jim 

Brown, the sensational rookie 
fullback of the Cleveland 
Browns, is stationed at Fort 
Benning, Georgia. —Connie 
Johnson and Harry Simpson are 
two Negroes from Georgia in the 
Major Leagues. Johnson is a 
pitcher for the Baltimore Orioles 
.md Simpson an outfielder for 
the New York Yankees— Quar- 
terback Tommle O'Connel has 



SSC Chills 
Morris 61-56 

The Tigers evened an old score 
with the Hornets of Morris el- 
se. With this victory, the Tigers 
even their record in conference 
play at two wins and two losses. 
The over all record stands at 3-9 
for the season. 



Morris Defeats State 13-61 

The Hornets of Morris College 
gave the Tigers their first defeat 
in conference play, 73-61. Nat 
Brown with a 19 point perform- 
ance was the leading scorer of 
the game. Marlon Dingle scored 
15 points tor Savannah State. 



South Carolina State Wins 
ilO-82 Over Savannah State 

Ted Wright with 3 points, led 
the Bulldogs to an easy 90-82 
victory over the Tigers. This was 
the Tigers' sixth defeat in seven 
starts. 



Iiilraiiiiiral 
Sports 

By Juliu>i Brownini; 

The Interniural Baskt-lball 
Program is well underway with 
Coach Richard Washington as 
director. The games will be 
played on Monday, Tuesday, 
Wednesday and Thursday of 
each week unless there Is a con- 
flict with the Intercollegiate 
program. This program will end 
the week of the tenth of March 
wllh a tournament. 

I'he following teams are par- 
ticipating; 

Boys W L 

Masonry Shop 3-0 

Hornets 2-1 

Sputniks 2 - 1 

Kappas 2 - I 

All-Stars 1 . 2 



C,c[ Ilaiulv 
With A \o,d 



Page 3 



Benedict Dumps Savannah 
Slate 82-36 

In the first game of the new 
year, the Tigers were walloped 
by Benedict of Columbia. South 
Carolina, 82-36. 

Captain Richard Reid led 
Benedict with 19 points. James 
"Bama Red" Davis .scored ten 
points for State. 



Omegas 

Alphas 

Warriors 
c.irpentry Shop 

Girls 
Six-Oun Shooters 

Satellites 

Big Ten 

Varslette 

Golden Trotters 



.0-1 
.0-2 
.0-2 

- 
W I, 

1 - 
.1-0 
.0-1 

- 1 
- 



Allen Rolls Over Slate 

Allen University defeated the 
Tigers in Wiley Gymnasium, 
71-53. The Yellow Jackets were 
led by Arnold Smith with 11 
points Lawrence Williams 
scored 18 points for the Tigei's. 

retired fi-om professional foot- 
ball. O'Connel played with the 
Cleveland Browns last season. 
The Tigers of Savannah State 
have finally found themselves a 
favorite cousin. The Tigers in 
the last nine games against 
Paine have walked away with 
victory. The Tiger's first confer- 
ence win for this year came at 
the expense of Paine on Janu- 
ary 25. Final score. Savannah 
State 67, Paine 59. 



Savaiiiiiili .Sialc 
TrouiHT-. I'aiiic 67-59 

The laws ol the jungle finally 
prevailed for the Tigers as they 
romped home with a 67-59 vic- 
tory over Paine College of Au- 
gusta. Paine led the entire game 
until the closing minutes of the 
final period. The Tigers tied the 
score at 55 all and went ahead 
on Davis' jump shot. Ro,scoc 
Williams scored 19 points for 
Paine. Lawrence Williams had 
13 for State. 



Clatlin Edges Stale 88-87 
In one of the thi'llllng games 
in Wiley Gymnasium the Ma- 
I'oon lads of Claflln defeated Sa- 
vannah State 88-87 on Edward 
"R C." Jones' free throws. The 
Tigers took the lead In the third 
period and stayed In front until 
about one minute .showed on 
the clock. Robert Grant and Ed- 
ward Jones had 17 points each, 
Marlon Dingle scored 23 for the 
Tigers. 



Sarah Keynolds 

To all Ihrid miniled larihs— 
Have yoii ever looked at your 
clothes wardrobe and asked 
yourself "why doesn't It ever 
grow? Why docs It cost so much 
to liiake It gi'ow'.'" 

Replenishing your wardrobe 
can be done quickly, efficiently 
and tor very little cost with just 
a little Initiative on your part. 
Sewing Is the answer to that 
ever-lingering "what am I lo 
wear" qviestlon. 

This goes for beginners loo! 
All you need to start Is a piece 
of fabric, a "simple to make 
pattern", needle, thread, etc., 
and a little will power. It Us an 
advantage to sew at this .season 
of the year for most of us can 
make a cute skirt fi'om one yard 
of 5-1" fabric. 

For the beginner I would sug- 
gest a simple skirt pattern with 
as few pattern pieces as possible. 
Study and follow the directions 
carefully and with a little tutor- 
ing from a more advanced per- 
son, you will have begun to In- 
crease that wardrobe. 

To llKise who have more expe- 
rlrnce why not try a jumper 
sheath and set It oft with a pret- 
ty scarf or eutc scatter pins. 
You'll be surprised at the attrac- 
tive results. 

You will be able to get winter 
fabrics at vei'y reasonable prices 
so why not get handy with a 
needle and lead that "I made It 
myself" fashion parade. 

Name That Daiiee 

lACPl From the "Orcdlggcr," 
Colorado School of Mines, comes 
this name for a party: the 
"Flunk and Forgot dance." Soph- 
omores at the Golden, Colo,, 
school are planning It, 



Fashion Notes 



Emma Lue Jordan 

Spring is just around the cor- 
ner. This is the time to plan 
for the coming season. 

Can't make up your mind? 
Well, in fashions for the next 
season almost anything goes- 
play It cagey— dare to be differ- 
ent. 

The tops In coming fashion 
lines are such 1958 creations as: 

Fab. shlrted cotton skirts in 
tangerine, sand and Medltteran- 
ean blue. 

Casual elegance In cotton 
silk, which may be fitted or un- 
fitted. With a belt for the sky. 

Boat necklines In ,sllkened cot- 
Ion with tucked and embroider- 
ed top. This creation Is lovely hi 
any color. 

Choose the choicest In colton.s 
tor the pace setting Spring cas- 
luils and colorful classics. 

Around our campus, we have 
seen (he latest "Ivy League Ox- 
ford" changi' places with the 
traditional heel which Is usually 
the custom wear on most college 
campuses. 



Deftly Defined 

I ACPI — Quotes columnist 
Nancy Connclghton In "Spring 
Times," College of Saint Mary of 
the Springs: "Committees arc 
compo.sed of the unaware, ap- 
pointed by the unwilling, to do 
the unpleasant." 



11k- ihwk Worhl 

/ela rill llela 
Rhn Beta clmptcr ol /.eta Phi 
Beta Sorority began the winter 
(luurter with Its observance of 
their Founder's Day, The special 
guests lor the evening were Mis, 
Ella Fisher, baslleus of the grad- 
uate chapter, and Mrs. Anita M. 
Stripling, the state director. Pol- 
lowing the Founder's Day cere- 
mony, the baslleus, Betty Steph- 
I'lis, paid special tribute to the 
late Dr. Anne w, Jordan. 

SiikIi'iiI lloiik 

iC/iiiliinifit Iniiii iKifti' 1 1 

life In America and as reflections 
of current thinking on the cam- 
pus, are the Bill ol Rights and 
Responsibilities, the Model Edu- 
cational Practices Standards, the 
Basic Policy Declai-atlon on 
Academic freedom and the reso- 
lution on desegregation. 



A 



new idea in 



smok 



ing, 



refreshes your taste 



ov 







menthol livbli 

• rich toJ^acco taste 

• most modern filter 



Smoking was never like this liefore! Salem refreshes your tasle just as a glorious 
Spring morning refreshes you. To rich tobacco tasle. Salem adds a surprise softness 
that gives smoking new ease and comfort. Ifes. through Salem's pure-white, modern 
filter flows the freshest taste in cigarettes. Smoke refreshed . , . smoke Salem! 

Take a Puff. . .It's Springtime 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Februar). 1958 



A Reailiiifi; List For 
Negro Hislory Wcrk 

Carmichael, Omer. Louisvlllt 
Story. This work describes the 
development of .successful Inte- 
gration In the public .schools of 
Louisville. Kentucky. The auth- 
ors are a school Kuperlntc^ndent 
and an a.ssoclate of the Louis- 
ville Courier-Journal. It Is of 
enormous value to communities 
that have not yet compiled with 
the Supreme Court decisions, 
and to all pcrsonw Interested In 
social Justice. 

Edward Franklin Frazler. 
Biaek UourKeolsfe. A study of the 
vUc oi the Negro middle class In 
the United States. Part I deals 
with the economic and social 
status of the Ne[;i() middle claw.s. 
Us education, power, political 
orientation and Its efforts to 
break with the past tradltloji, 
Part 11 deals with the "world of 
make-believe" which the Ne^ro 
middle-class has created In or- 
der to compensate for their lack 
of idcntlfleallon with cither the 
Ncf^ro masses or the whites, This 
is an excellent study of Ne|<n) 
"society" and other values. It 
should be widely read for what 
It says about Negroes as well as 
for Its Implications for other mi- 
nority groups anywhere;. 

John B. Martin Deop South 
Hiiys Never. This book attempts 
to answer tiuestlons relative to 
who leads the roslstanee to Inte- 
I'.ratlon of education. What Is 
the base of the support? What Is 
the Southern Way of Life which 
it KC(!Us to defend? This compact 
work Is very clearly and drama- 
tically written. 

Hugh Price. The Neffi-o and 
Southern Folltics. There has 
been surprisingly little research 
done on the actual voting be- 
havior of Southern Negroes since 
the most huijortaut of the Uigal 
barriers to their voting has fall- 
en. This study attempts to I'll! 
this void, In spite of the fact 
that this is a case study of only 
one state, many of the observa- 
tions and conclusions the author 
has made about voting behavior 
of Negroes In t'lorlda will lie 
found applicable to the voting 
behavior of Negroes in oilier 
Southern states. 

T h in a s Woofter. Southern 
Race FroKVcss. Written by a 
Southerner, this is a study on 
racial harn\ony on the soiitherLi 
United States. He has developed 
a fast moving survey of encour- 
aging trends in tlie South. He 
lectures without haranguing, he 
argues without rancor. His in- 
formation Is in large part new 
His points are well documented 
by eyewitness detail. His area of 
survey covers all of Dixie, 

Richard Wright. While Man. 
Listen! This book originated in 
a series of lectures delivered in 
Europe during the years 1950- 
1956. The book treats the psy- 
chological reactions of tlie col- 
ored people to the white oppress- 
ors, the liternture of the Negro 
as evidence of his thesis; tradi- 
tion as it has been aflccted by 
industrialization; and the birth 
of Ghana on the African Gold 
Coast. This is an indignant 
book, but it deserves to be read 
with utmost seriousness, for the 
attitude it expresses has an In- 
trinsic importance in our times. 



|{ (K) K |{ K V I E W S 



Y. W. C. A. News 

By Gloria Byrd 



Storfii Over Siiv.innah 
lU'vicwcd by Yvonne O. Hooks 

Lawrence, Alexander A,. Storm 
Over Savannah, Athens; The 
University of Georgia Press, 
1951. 

Authoj- Lawrence took th(r ma- 
terial for his book from the fol- 
lowing accredited sources: The 
Archives National and the rec- 
ords In the library of Service 
Hydrographlque de la Marine in 
Paris (where were found many 
naval records, letters and or- 
ders). There too was found one 
of Count d'E.itaings' accounts. 
"Observations" which he wrote 
aboard the Lannuedoc after the 
Siege Among other sources there 
arc: 'I'he Georgia Historical 8o- 
cli-ty, 'Jlie Historical Society of 
Pennsylvania, New York Histori- 
cal Society, Weems' IM'v of Gen- 
eral Frances Marlon. 

Alexander Lawrence feels that 
much attention has been given 
the renowned Kienchmen Ro- 
chambeau and La Fayette In the 
I'ccordlng of the French Alliance 
with tlie Americans in the Revo- 
lutionary War, and more speci- 
fically In the victory of the bat- 
tle of Yorktown, In the author's 
oplnhm little or no deserved at- 
tention has been afforded that 
host of colorful Frenchmen who 
aided the Americans In 1779 at 
the eriually Important siege of 
Savannali. 



By way of this novel. Lawrence 
attempts a corrective In which 
Charles-Henri. Comte d'E.staing 
and his glittering galaxy of sol- 
diers and sailors of I'Ancien Re- 
gime are brought before the 
readers' eyes to receive their 
proper share of glory. 

As has been implied, the hook, 
or its theme, is concerned with 
the colorful and forceful per- 
Honalily of the Count who in- 
fluenced all activities at Savan- 
nah. 

The .sighting of his mighty 
fleet off Tybee Island .sent quiet. 
English-occupied Savannah into 
a chaotic whirl that had not de- 
creased when the Count disem- 
barked .some 13 miles below Sa- 
vannah at Beaulieu, 

To this noble fleet the con- 
fu.sed city of Savannah, with 
half its British army away. 
seemed vulnerable. Within a 
short time d'Estalng had battled 
up leader of British forces. Gen- 
eral Prevosts' reinforcements in 
Beaufort, With nothing to do 
hut attack the British and drive 
them from their only other co- 
lonial foothold (the other was 
New York), proud d'Estalng pro- 
crastinated—long enough for 
Prevosts' reinforcements to clev- 
erly reach Savannah and com- 
mence to slaughter the com- 
bined Franco-America forces on 
October 9. 1779. 

The surprising defeat of the 



The members of the Young 
Women's Christian Association 
were co-hostesses on Tuesday. 
January H. 1958. at a reception 
honoring Miss Lllace Reid 
Barnes. Miss Barnes, the nation- 
al president of the Y. W. C. A . 
was entertained at a coffee hour 
held at the home of President 
and Mrs. W. K. Payne. 

The president of Sav'h State's 
chapter. Nell Chattam. was in 
the receiving line The members 
poured coffee, attended the 

French caused speculation which 
unearthed facets, not all favor- 
able of Count d'Estaings' force- 
ful personality. 

The tone of the novel Is In 
many places dull. The author, 
Instead of vividly pointing up 
the important battle and minor 
skirmishes, ploughs the reader 
Into facts and figures which are 
necessary but not subordinated 
enough. 

In other places, however, the 
tone is lightened by the author's 
use of such vivid descriptions as: 

"the ax of the forest settler 
was yet to echo through the 
virgin forest" 
or 

"the long shoreline of the 
Tybees necklaced by the 
white sand beaches." 

These and other phrases add 
to the light, readable style of 
author Lawrence. 



guest book, took guests to be 
served and participated in a part 
of the musical group which sang. 
The Women's Ensemble, under 
the direction of Mrs. Florence 
Harrington, sang several num- 
bers- 

Mlss Barnes, who was visiting 
Savannah In the interest of 
forming a Community Young 
Women's Christian Association 
for Negro women and girls, 
spoke very glowingly of her ex- 
periences and travels all over 
the world. In addition to being 
the president of the National 
YWCA, Miss Barnes has also 
served as President of the World 
YWCA. We were indeed for- 
tunate to be able to share her 
wisdom, enthusiasm and charm- 
ing personality here on our cam- 
pus. 

Our Christmas project carried 
a new item this year. In addition 
to sending fruits and candy to 
the Charity Hospital we made 
menu folders for Christmas din- 
ner for the Chatham County 
Jail. 

Plans are now being made to 
send a representative to the 
Georgia-Florida-Alabama YWCA 
Conference at Atlanta Universi- 
ty in Atlanta, Georgia on Febru- 
ary 7. 1958. Heretofore, this 
meeting has just been for Geor- 
gia. This year's conference prom- 
ises to be even more exciting 
since it embraces students from 
two additional states. 



Stcfders! 



WHAT 


IS THt 
AUIO 


StnifMENl 
ACCIDENI? 


1/i 


? 





(^ see fA»A<;«» 



.0 



iVHAI IS AN IBHITAIING MONSlEk? 




HAT IS A CROCHEIING CONIES! ? 




It. SCANLON 



MOVIE STARS can have the best of everything. The one above (Miss Va Va 
Vooini drives a limousine so swanky it carries a sports car instead of a spare. Her 
swimming pool's so large it has tides. When it comes to cigarettes, IMiss Voom picks 
(Sm-prise! Surprise! I Lucky Strike. Says she, "A Lucky is just as light as they come, 
dalilings. Its divine taste comes from fine tobacco . . . and simply everyone knows it's 
toasted to taste even better!" All of which makes her a Quotable Notable! Light up a 
Lucky yourself. You'll say, "It's the best-tasting cigarette I ever smoked!" End quote. 



Stuck for dough? 
START STICKLING! MAKE $25 ^\h^ 

We'll pay $25 for every .Stickler we print — ^^^ W 
and for hundreds more that never get used 
So start Stickling 



IS A GOURMET SOCIETl 







-they're so easy you can 
think of dozens in seconds! Sticklers are 
simple riddles with two-word rhyming 
answers. Both words must have 
the same number of syllables. 
(Don't do drawings. 1 Send 'em all 
with your name, address, college 
and class to Hapoy-Joe-Luckv, 
Box 67A, Mount Vernon, N. Y. 



Alplia Knppa Mii 

[Corilintir,! from i>a^,- 1) 

a member of Alpha Nu Chapter, 
The candidates are: Margaret 
Bing, senior. Yemassee. South 
Carolina; Betty Cumbess. junior. 
Savannah: Milded Glover, sen- 
ior. Savannah; Willie Hamilton, 
junior. Savannah; Yvonne 
Hooks, junior. Savannah; Anna 
Bell Moore, senior. Meredian; 
Sara Reynolds, junior. Savan- 
nah, 

Presentation of high school 
honor students was by Robert 
Holt, assistant professor, lan- 
guages and literature of Savan- 
nah State College. 



WHAT SOUND DOES A 
BROKEN ClOCK MAKt? 



^iJftJK^JoNK 




HAT IS A CHIN SIR- 




HAT IS THE SECOND VIOIIN IN A TRIO? 




LEV,, Middle Fiddle 

iRTS a CRAFTS 




LIGHT UP A liffhl SMOKE -LIGHT UP A LUCKY! 

is>A. T. Co.! Product of c/ne t^met-tJc^tn (Jt;^xjeec-<j>Truia^Thu — UawLeeo- is our middle name 



&1 



^TIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




March. 1958 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 




WHEN SNOW TIKNH) 1111 ( 
DERLAND. Robert Piirter .uul H, 
this beautiful silver garden. 

Savannah Bt'conics A Winlt 
Wonderland With Onc-Incli ( 



"-^. V.,.-. 


<■' ■■-^'tnwssu 


win s i\ 11 


\ »1N lER WON- 


rj l!,.>klM-., 1 


crt siiuubound ill 



I' s 



now 



By Kay Frances Stripling 

A one-inch blanket of snow turned the City of Savannah into 
a winter wonderland on February 13. The fh-st snowfall since 1899 
was ushered in by a skidding mercury that plummeted to 13 degrees. 

The only thing hot on this day was the temper of the residents 
as they struggled with broken water lines, frozen autos. and cold feet. 

Sleet and ice added to the chilly phenomenon. Ice adorned the 
yards in breathtakingly beautiful configurations as a result of fau- 
cets and sprays left open the night before the "Great Snow." 

Officially, the Weather Bureau measured the snow at one inch. 
But there was enough to build snowmen and roll snowballs in many 
parts of the city, including the campus. 

The snow is reported to have begun falling around 2 a. m,, and 
those who were fortunate enough to have seen it falling said that 
the flurry was beautiful. 

Shouts of delight were heard as usually sleepy-headed young- 
sters discovered the winter wonderland filled with fluffy white 
frosting on trees, houses, and lawns. Telephones everywhere began 
ringing bright and early, with questions to friends such as "Am I 
seeing things?"; to the Weather Bureau, "How long has it been 
since we had a similar snow?" 

The school officials were very sympathetic with the students 
who preferred to remain at home and build snowmen, but they 
scheduled no holiday and could find no reasons for legimately clos- 
ing the schools. 

Enthusiasts, both young and not so young, really had a fling in 
the snow. Snowmen were fashioned, snowball fights staged, and 
even a few sleds were unearthed from storage, dusted off and taken 
outside for rides. 

The beauty of our campus was enhanced by the blanket of snow 
on the moss-hung trees. There was no problem in getting the stu- 
dents out of the dormitory, and many missed breakfast to enjoy the 
snow. Camera bugs were at work, too. Snaps were taken of snow- 
men and their builders, and believe it or not. one or two faculty 
members were caught in the rush. 



College Playhouse Presents 
'Pride And Prejudi 



The play dealt with the lives 
of an unsophisticated English 
family of moderate means. The 
action revolved around the Ben- 
net family with their five daugh- 
ters: Lydia, played by Purcell 
Grant; Jane. Helen Williams: 
Catherine, Jane Morgan; Mary. 
Pearlie Mae Haynes, and Eliza- 
beth, Kay Frances Stripling 

The conflict occurs when Mrs. 
Bennet. played by Dorothy Davis, 
tries to marry each of her 
daughters, who have little for- 
tune, to wealthy young men. Mr. 
Bennet, played by Willie Hamil- 
ton, was the quiet, sedate father 
who sat back quite contentedly. 

The household regained some 
of its calm when two of the girls 
finally become engaged and one 
is married. 

The College Playhouse is un- 
der the direction of John B. 
Clemmons. chairman of the De- 
partment of Mathematics and 
Physics. 

The cast also included Al- 
phonso Arnold, senior chemistry 
major, who played Hill; Yvonne 
O. Hooks, junior English major, 
who portrayed Lady Lucas; Lillie 



lice 

A, Powell, senior business educa- 
tion major, as Charlotte; Daniel 
Washington, senior English ma- 
jor, as Mr. Bingley; Pender 
Steele, senior mathematics ma- 
jor, as Miss Bingley; Harry 
Nevels. junior social science ma- 
jor, as Mr. Darcy: Robert Tindal, 
senior social science major, as 
Mr. Wicham: Carl Roberts, sen- 
ior social science major, as Mr, 
Collins; and Irene Davis, senior 
elementary education major, as 
Catherine DeBourgh- 

Josephine Berry, senior Eng- 
lish major, served as student di- 
rector. Stage manager was Her- 
bert Williams. 

Future Playhouse productions 
include "Old Doc" to be present- 
ed in April, and "Dr. Hudson's 
Secret Journal" to be presented 
in May. 



Trade & Industries 

The department of Trades and 
Industries is working strenuous- 
ly to make this quarter a success. 

The following courses of in- 
struction are offered in the de- 
partment: Automobile mechan- 

I Continued on Page Si 



Volume U. No. ,"> 
A.K. V. S|)<MKS<M'S 

Siiior«iaslu>rd JVa 

On February 18. the Gamma 
Upsilon Chapter of Alpha Kuppa 
Alpha Sorority sponsored a 
Forum and Smogasbord Tea In 
Adams Hall. 

The topic of the forum was 
■What Clin Extra Currtcular Ac- 
t Ivlties Do to Improve Oiu- 
Campus?" The participants of 
the forum and the subjects on 
which they talked were; Wlllte 
HumlUon. Jr. Honor Societies; 
James Deen. Fraternities; Jean- 
nette Baker. Sororities; Eleanor 
Johnson. Student Publication; 
I con Coverson. The Y.M.C.A., 
ind Ernestine Hill. Fine Arts. 
Ix'obert Tlndall served as the 
iioderator for the discussion and 
Shirley Thomas was the mistress 
uf ceremony, 

Peter J. Baker, along with the 
female octet, furnished music 
for the occasion, included In 
this group along with Peter 
Baker were Margaret Blng, Lu- 
cille Mitchell. Yvonne Hooks and 
Charles Ashe. 

After the forum a delicious re- 
past was served. The faculty 
and entire student body were in- 
vited to this affair. 



r 



<'rsoniM 



I orii 



(iivew S\ve<'lli<aiM 
Danee, Fel>. I I 

By Sara A. Reynolds 

The students of S.S.C. enjoyed 
a lovable Valentine evening, 
February 14. at the Sweetheart 
Dance held in Willcox Gynmas- 
ium. 

At the dance each person was 
given a cut Valentine card to be 
matched for a special .sweet- 
heart dance. 

The special Sweetheart Dance 
was led by Alphonso Mclean and 
Mildred Thomas, "Mr and Miss 
Sweetheart," selected by the 
student body. They made a love- 
ly couple, Mildred In a beautiful 
red dress and Alphon.so In a dark 
suit. Other couples danced to 
"My Funny Valentine." 

Muic was rendered by Ted 
Pollen and the Moden Jazz So- 
ciety. 



(irover Thorn l<»n St'loi-led Chairman 
For H<-lio^i(ui.s Kni|ilia8i8 Week 




3C * 



THIS IS V (> II It (■ AMIMIS— 

This ran svinhuli/e ulial should 
he ilitne In y.uir cainpiis. Kiir- 
Iher stories on pane six 

"Uldfk ihc l.ofk" (III Tin 
By Tlieodore Ware 

TID .stnncLs tor "Tetanius Im- 
munization Day", ThI.s is the 
day when the .students ot tlil.s 
In.stltuthm wll Ihe Blveii the rlr.st 
of two Tetanus shots. These 
Immunizations are tor the pio- 
ventlon ot Lockjaw, 

The "Total School Health Pro- 
Bram class decided to lead Ihi' 
flKht on Lockjaw hy InstlKutlnn 
this project, Mlas Janle Baker, 
of this class, nave a tentative 
plan tor this pnijecl,. They arc: 



1, ('oiitaet all eani|iiis or- 
Kaiil/alioiis, 

'i. ('aiiljlalKn in Um' eoin- 
niuiiity with (lie aid ol' the 
('anipiis (Iiinitiiuiilly Or^aii- 
l/a(ioii, 

:i, Make lileiilirlcatiiMl labels 
tor iinninnl/ed persons and 
eoilllillltee, 

1, tiet I'lill support ol (lie 
iaeiilty and slal'i', 

,'"■, I'ablici/e p r a ,| e e I by 
lai'ans ol' radio, television, bill 
li'tin boards and iiews|>a|iers. 



Grover Thornton, senior social 
science major, has been named 
ticneral chairman of the Rell- 
I'imis Emphasis Week Commit- 
tee The Reverend Andrew J, 
llarsrctt, college minister, an- 
u.umced that "World Peace 
I'lirouRh Christianity" Is the 
I heme for the week, March 2-6, 

Thornton commented on his 
appointment thus: "I've always 
liked to do churcll and commun- 
ify work " 

AccordhiK to Thornton, the 
various committees and their 
functions are as follows: 

Seminar — Willie Hamlton, 
chairman Responsible for dis- 
cussions relallnR to tile Rcneral 
theme, 

Itreakfast — Jimmy Veal, chalr- 
iiiaii Responsible for fathering 
nufsts and students for prayer 
and breakfast each nujrnlng, 

Llltlc Chapel— Willie Lester, 
chairman — Resi)onsiblc for a 
short devotion period during the 
week at 7: IS In the Fine Arts 
BulldhiK. 

rulillelty— Harry Nevels, chair- 
man Responsible for piibllclz- 
Inii events durliiij tlie week, 

UiblloKraphy— Leon Covefaon, 
chairman Responsible for put- 
thin reliniou» displays In bulld- 
lnK,s and In library, 

Itelreal— Minnie Bell Shep- 
liaril, I'halrman Responsible for 
lietl.liii', the focus on religion 
throiiiih the media of maH,s com- 
nuinleatlon, 

(,'lassrooiii DIseusNlnll — Daniel 
Washington, chairman— Respon- 
sible for seeing that the class- 
room <llscus,slon Is related to re- 
llliion one day durlnR the week. 

Evaluation — Mildred Glover, 
rhaliiiian Kesponslble for as- 
eiMtaliilnn the effecUvcne.ss of 
the week, 

ThrouBh Christian Fellowship 
I'lal chairman of the committee 
Is a Bfeat honor which carries 
with It a heavy load of reHpon,sl- 
blllty, 

"I feel that we, the students 
of Savannah State College, can 
strive cooperatively to do our 
part In bringing 'World Peace 
Through Christian Fellowship' 
Into reality," Thornton said. 




I LOVE YOU— The aboM , 
And Prejudice", with Harry ,Ne 



Savannah State College Roundtable 
Enters Sixth Year On Station WSAV 

Dr. R Grann Lloyd, chairman of the Department of Economics 
and moderator of the Savannah State College Roundtable, an- 
nounced that Dr Alonzo T. Stephens and Blanton E. Black will be 
heard on the Roundtable, March 4, on WSAV-Radio. 
Dr, Stephens, associate profes- independence. Dr, Lloyd stated. 



Miss Baker, chairman of the 
project said, "the object of the 
project Is to get as many of the 
students and otlier Interested 
persons to take the first .fhot 
during the .second week In 
March, with the .second being 
given In April." She alHo nald 
that she hoped to have an ns- 
.sembly program before thai time 
with Dr. McDew as the speaker. 

Si'oll To S<'rv<' As (loiisullaiil 
r<> (ioliiinliia IV<\ss (ioiilVri^iice 

Wilton C. Scott. Director of Public Relation.^, will serve as con- 
sultant to the Columbia Scholastic Pre.sH AsHoclatlon conference In 
New York, March 13-15. 

Mr, Scott might be called the 

"spark plug" of the college In 
(hat he has respon.slblllty and 
activity In areas that affect al- 
niast every phase of the Instltu- 
' tonal set-up. 

In a recent press conference, 
Mr Scott said that the areas of 
public relations at Savannah 
Htatc College Include publicity, 
via newspaper, radio, television, 
;fnd personal appearances; pub- 
lication. Including catalogs, bul- 
letins, and yearbooks; alumni af- 
fairs, Including scholarships, and 
news letters, and student re- 
cruitment. 

"All of these areas are equal; 
there are no firsts," Mr. Scott 
.said. 

Mr. Scott advises students who 
are interested in the field of 
public relations to secure a good 
background in the social sciences 
and in English, He indicated 
that interest in the field is im- 
portant for success. 

Mr. Scott received the A.B. 
degree from Xavler University; 
the M.A, from New York Univer- 
sity, and is matriculating toward 
the Ph D. degree from New York 
University. 



\'. ,1-. i.il^frj irfKfi thf play "Pride 
.lid Kj.> i-raiicib Stripling. 



sor of social sciences, and Mr. 
Black, assistant professor of so- 
cial sciences, will discuss nations 
which have recently gained their 



The Roundtable is a thirty- 
minute, unrehearsed discussion 
on subjects of educational, eco- 
nomic, sociological, and general 



interest, according to the mod- 
erator. 

"Although the program is 
spontaneous and unrehearsed, 
the participants are generally 

{Continued on Page 5) 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



March. 1958 



The Tigei'8 Roar Staff 

Edltor-In-Chlef Hany V. Nevds 

Associate Editor Willie Hamilton 

sports Editor ■""'"•' Browning 

Fashion Editor Emnaa Lue Jordan 

Circulation Manager Danl.-I WashlnKton 

General Manager K B Alexander 

Copy Editor Cynthia Rhode., 

Proof Editor Theodore Ware 

Lay-out Editor Ealnor Johnson 

Business Manager Sherman Roberson 

Secretary Yvonne MoOlockton 

TYPIST — COMIMNIST — RKI'ORTKKS 
Ermji M Ue, Margaret Burniy, Ocne Johnson. Katie Williams. 
Robert Tlndal, Ernestine Hill. Kay .Stripling. Harah Reynolds, 

i'ii()T<)(;itAriinR 

Robert Moblry 
ADVISOK.S 

Luettu Colvin Upsur and Robert Holt 

Member of: 
INTERCOLLEQIATE PRESS 
A.SBOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS 
COLUMBIA H(;iIOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



'I'lir virwx r\liirssnl ill nillimiis mill rililiil iiilt iirr llliisf iij llir 
wrilrrs ami ilii mil m-irssmily irjU'il lln- ii]iimimH iij llir m-wsiMjiiT 
sliill'-Tlir liililiil. 





S.S.C. Thr 

lly Kenneth 

StiKients. do you Uilnk you ui-l- 
(•('I.Unii iL pro)Kir cducftUonV H 
your un.swci- to Mils ([iioHtlon 1h 
no, thrn wlmt (ire you koIiik t" 
do al)oui It? All' yon uo\\m\ to 
roiiLlnuc to merely dol)»tc iiinon[; 
yoiust'Ivcs iibout the conditions 
at Siivnnimh Stuto Collcur iind 
not (!Von attempt to do anythlni; 
about them? If we continue to 
act .siitlnried with the luellltlL's 
here, then nothlni-; will be done 
to better the condition ol' our 
.sehool. It Is our school I UHSure 
you and we tlie student.s .should 
.see to It that our school Is 
equipped lor the essential In- 
struction we need ns younw; men 
and women In a highly technical 
world. 

Action Is the world. Instead 
of Idle talk we should embark 
upon flndlni; n solution to this 
problem riiysieiil eiUiciitlon nui- 
.|ur>i, biishiess niiijors, si'lcnue 
nuijors, do you have the proper 
I'aellltles to work with? If you 
do that's fine but If yo\i don't, 
are you t^olnf, to let yourself be 
crippled for the future? We 
must take action to bring about 
n reconstruction period at our 
school and only you and I can 
bring about this movement. 

The Student Council Is oin- 
channel to the administrators of 
this institution. I sincerely hope 



Slalr IJial 



M.AUItiAtJI'lS— Julia Tolbevt to 
Arthur Fluellen on December 22. 
1957 Katherlne Murphy to Ber- 
nard A. Huston on December 28, 
1957. 

SPEED — Several S.S.C. stu- 
dents have found out that the 
policewoman who patrols Powell 
Laboratory School isn't there tor 
her health. It was there that 
several traffic tickets have been 
given for reckless driving on that 
road. 



Iiiailrijudh' 

It. Ali'Xitniler 

this article won't offend anyone, 
but I am Inclined to believe that 
there Is a slight bit of Inade- 
quacy within our Student Coun- 
cil or it may be that we are 
reluctant to take a firm stand 
for finer and better faellltles. If 
there Is some reluctance, I can't 
s(!em to tlilnk of any reason for 
It. There will be no retribution 
for expresslnn your views on tlie 
adequacy of this colle(;e. Even 
If there is some form of retribu- 
tion, how and to what extent 
could it be enacted? What kind 
of Institution could this be, that 
it would prevent students from 
speaking openly on matters sucli 
as the ones that confront us at 
present? 

I will admit that wo have a 
very attractive campus, and I 
think we have a very qualified 
faculty, but what good Is a quali- 
fied faculty when the Institu- 
tion does not have the essential 
eq\ilpinent with which to give 
proper Instruction. Students, 
belii've me. If we are to alter 
the situation we must take a 
firm stand and demand the Im- 
portant equipment we need. I 
am not saying that we should be 
belligerent about this matter: we 
have proper representation from 
our respective classes to the 
Student Council; we should work 
througii the Student Council to 
solve tlie problem that confronts 
us. After all the Student Coun- 
cil Is mainly concerned with 
solving ov trying to solve student 
problems. Just in case you are 
not aware of the present situa- 
tion. I hope this article awakens 
you. 

Students must act to make 
S.S.C. the I'olk'Re it slumld be. 
We have everything but llie fa- 
cilities. With working facilities 
Savannah State Collcse will sure- 
ly be recognized by tlie nation 
as one of the finer institutions 
of l»ii;bcr learning. 



JHE PEHISCOPE 



By Koht. Tlndal 

The Periscope shall be con- 
cerned with primarily local and 
national news. Empha.sls has 
been greatly motivated In the 
Improvement of our educational 
.system .since the launching ot 
the satellites. At present, there 
Is legislation pending before 
Congress which Is of valuble 
concern to students, parents, and 
educators. 

The Periscope would like to 
give some Information as to the 
nature and concern of the pro- 
posed bills. 

The Kisenhower-Ffdsom Pro- 
gram — would provide 10.000 
scholarships a year for expan- 
sion of undergraduate study, to 
be administered by the states; 
average grant, $750; no restric- 
tion on course of study. Also 
grants for expansion of graduate 
.schools up to .$125,000 a year 
tor an institution; a university 
could elect an alternate grant of 
$50n for each graduate fellow, 
with a preference for those In- 
terested in teaching in higher 
education. This bill would also 
provide $150 million for the 
states to expand and Improve 
science and mathematical In- 
struction in public secondary 
schools. 



The Periscope would like to 
focus the recent violence In the 
New York school system, which 
many Southerners have attrib- 
uted to racial integration in the 
schools. A noted Southern news- 
paperman went to New York to 
.study the situation and deter- 
mine whether or not this was 
the case. His finding: that al- 
though racial Integration exists 
in New York, the violence was 
caused by social and economic 
conditions. Why were so many 
Negroes Involved in these cases 
of violence? Because of the 
economic and social conditions 
under which they live, caused 
by discrimination against them 
as one of the minority groups in 
the sprawling "metropolitan 
melting pot," 

The expulsion of Mlnniejean 
Brown from the Little Rock 
School system comes as no sur- 
prise The die-hard .segregra- 
tlonists have been bellowing loud 
and long ever since she and the 
other Negro students entered 
Central High, Wonder how it 
feels to defeat an innocent child 
who strives only to attain what 
our Constitution guarantees. 
What is the meaning of Equality, 
Freedom, and Democracy? 



Motes From the Editor 

Dear Students; 

Recently I wrote an editorial 
concerning the state of our 
campus. As of yet I have seen 
only one organization attempt 
to do anything about our 
campus. Is this the way for a 
college campus to react to situa- 
tions on the campus? As a mat- 
ter of fact I dare you to do some- 
thing. 

This Is your paper! The news 
that appears in tthis paper Is 
made by you. Before I took the 
job of editor I was determined 
to edit this paper for you ithe 
students of Savannah State Col- 
lege i Last issue I received two 
letters from students. This is 
what I want, I want you to 
send comments, ideas and criti- 
cisms concerning your news- 
paper. 

There is one thing you must 
:<now; that whether you know It 
or not this is a newspaper and 
though we are under the au- 
spices of the College we are al- 
lowed to print anything as long 
as it is within the ethical codes 
of the newspaper. This is a chal- 
lenge to you, I dare you 
Sincerely yours, 

THE EDITOR, 



Is I ho Ki |)iil>licaii Party Ki si)<ni^il)le 
For IIh' Ciirronl Koccssion? 

By Ted Pollen 

Recently the attention of every thinking American has been 
directed to the state of our national budget and how it affects our 
standards of living. 

The Department of Labor has reported that approximately 
5 000.000 persons are presently unemployed. This constitutes about 
6'-. per cent of our population Such a percentage of unemployment 
can be quite alarming in our present economic structure, and has 
created a recession that is a bit more than "mild." 

The big question that seems to be in everyone's mind is "Is the 
Republican Party responsible for the current recession?" 

We must, first of all. examine the causes and nature of a reces- 
sion. There arc perhaps three maior cycles through which a re- 
cession might pass. Tlie first cycle might be indicated by a period 
of prosperity and rising prices, which is more prevalent today be- 
cause of our extended practice of installment buying. The second 
stage is the inevitable overproduction of goods and commodities 
which am not immediately consumed by the public. Therefore, the 
rumors of excess stocks and heavy losses spread a contagion of cau- 
tion, doubt, and pessimism. Thus the crisis enters the third or 
crisis stage; prices fall to a low level; a general liquidation occurs 
on ihe stock market; and employers lower wages and discharge 
workers. 

This condition exists for a few months, and if unchecked, will 
result in "depression." 

The United States has undergone at least ten periods of depres- 
sion or panic, several of which cannot be attributed to any political 
regime, because during these periods, the political parties, proper, 
did not exist. 

No one can truthfully say that any particular party. Repub- 
lican or Democrat, lias ever created a recession through faulty leg- 
islative acts. This, liowever. has been tlie accusation of the Demo- 
crats in recent years, and they have used for example the admin- 
istration of Herbert Hoover. 

It is generally accepted when reference is made to the Demo- 
cratic Party as the "war party." and the Republicans as the "de- 
pression party." Now then, with some knowledge of economic cycles, 
we must understand that wars create our greatest amount of eco- 
nomic activity The public enjoys a sudden spurt of prosperity in 
which a false standard of living is gratifyingly consumed. 

It has been the misfortune of the Republican Party to be asso- 
ciated witli our most recent recessions, but isn't it also true that 
the Democrats have always been closely related to tlie causes of re- 
cessions. 

We believe that each era of inflation, recession, and depression 
is merely a product of our bipartisan government. .\s for this cur- 
rent reiessiiin? Heaven knows who is responsible! 



Dear Miss Moore: 

Your spiritual letter (publish- 
ed in the last issue) has proved 
to the older generation that the 
modern generation has not lost 
its spiritual values. It is what I 
consider a perfect example of 
piety which is so necessary for 
our time. We need more of this 
kind of thing. 

Sincerely your. 

THE EDITOR. 



Dear Mr. Coverson: 

Your letter has proven to us 
that the students of Savannah 
State College are interested in 
their newspaper. It is true that 
our paper does print news from 
other colleges, and in the past 
organizational news has been 
limited 

But can this solely be attrib- 
uted to the staff of your news- 
paper? I say no, because your 
newspaper has a small working 
staff and cannot be expected to 
cover everything. If I'm not 
mistaken every organization has 
a reporter. It is this reporter's 
job to report the news. If these 
persons have been doing their 
job. I am not aware of it. If I 
get the news we will print it. 

As you know this is your paper. 
The policy of this paper is to 
print- We can run a newspaper 
but not when students do not 
write the news. 

THE EDITOR. 



IZUNT IT WEERD? 

(ACP)— Bowling Green Uni- 
versity News writer Ray Dangel 
suggests the United States adopt 
phonetic spelling. Says he: 

"Woodent it bee grate if sum- 
budee wood dreem up a noo 
langwldge, spokn and ritn as it 
sowndz? It shurlee wood make 
thingz eezier for sumbudy frum 
a forun naashun whoo tryz to 
lern Inglish . 

"Thingz wood bee beter al 
around, if each leter had onlee 
wun sownd . . . 

■'But it seemz as if nobudee 
will urgee too this alterashun. so 
I wil take my thots elseware too 
mor xeptubul feeldz uv mentul 
ndever." 




March, 1958 



"Did we all know about the 
knocking over of the cookie ma- 
chine in the College Center? I 
tiiink we should have more of 
what happens wrong on our 
campus. Let some of us make 
Alpha Kappa Mu or give a big 
sum of money to some organiza- 
tion. That would be all over the 
paper. 

"Do we criticize the students 
for putting on their coats before 
we finish singing the Alma 
Mater? If we do, then no one 
hears us. Why not print it?" 
William Pompey— "Yes. I think 
the paper is very essential and 
carries a variety of news, but it 
could be larger. The people 
working on it do good work. I 
favor it being like it is, but about 
three papers more would make 
it a little more appropriate for a 
college paper." 



THE TIGERS ROAR FORUAI 
A COLUMN OF OPIMON 

QUESTION: Do you think the 
College newspaper supplies us 
with enough news about our 
campus? Interviewer: Ellena 
Lynette Thomas. 

Willie Mae Julian — "Yes It 
seems to me that everything that 
happens which is important is 
discussed in the paper- The 
students write the articles and 
it shows their ability and co- 
operation." 

Thurnell Johnson — "I think 
that the editor prints exactly 
what goes on. Everything that 
is printed is exactly what hap- 
pened and nothing else. When 
we have more things going on, 
I am sure the editor and his 
staff will cover them." 

Pauline Smith — "No. I don't 
really think the paper has 
enough information about the 
different activities on the 
campus." 

Melba Miles — "Yes, it seems to 
give information on the most 
important happenings on the 
campus. Why should there be 
any 'big eyes' on a basketball 
game if we lost?" 

Gladys White — "The paper 
doesn't carry enough factual in- 
formation concerning the impor- 
tant events that occur on our 
campus from time to time. I 
really feel that the paper is too 
limited and should be expanded 
with a broader concept of what's 
happening on the campus," 

Lois Parrish— "I think the edi- 
tors do a good job of covering 
the news on the campus. If any- 
one doesn't find enough events 
written up in the paper, that's 
because there isn't that much 
happening on the campus" 

Theresa Grant — "No, the paper 
does not supply us with enough 
news about our campus." 

Richard Fitzgerald — "No. I 
don't know why. but it seems our 
paper doesn't have enough criti- 
cism. All we put in the paper 
are the good things. It seems 
to me our paper should carry 
articles to help the students. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



>It'rrilt (iives Views 
Oi\ CatU'l Teaching 

By Eliata Brown 

"Student teaching has been a 
very rich experience and has 
given me much that could not 
have been learned otherwise." 
stated Robert Merritt, senior 
English major, in an interview 
here last week. 

The field of journalism is the 
area of Merritt's interest. "But 
I think there is niuch to be done 
yet in the teaching profession." 
he stated. 

"There is a great need for Eng- 
lish teachers, especially in Sa- 
vannah." Merritt continued. "I 
feel that the present world sit- 
uation is somewhat putting Eng- 
lish and the otlier humanities 
in the background. However. I 
think that more stress should 
be placed on them, although I 
realize the need lor more teach- 
ers in science and mathematics." 



Should Studenl Pii 
Censored By Tlie 

By Carl H. Roberts 

Freedom of the press is one 
of the basic freedoms which 
members of a democratic so- 
ciety are entitled to. This free- 
dom does not in any way give 
the press the right to make 
statements that are untrue and 
injurious to the integrity of citi- 
zens, but does carry with it the 
right to take a stand on con- 
troversial issues and. in cases 
where evidence has been gath- 
ered which reflects favorably 
on the character of public offi- 
cials, the right to reveal such 
evidence to the public. 

If such an essential freedom 
is to be perpetuated, it must be 
instilled and nurtured in the 
minds of the future leaders of 
the nation. Any attempt on the 
part of faculty members to pre- 
vent the publication of news 
written or gathered by students 
is contrary to the ideals and 
principles of our democratic so- 
ciety and harmful to the devel- 



l)lieali<Mis He 
Kaeidlv? 



opmeat of our liiUirt' leaders. 
For such censorship ciiii only in- 
dicate the hypocrisy of (hose 
who preach domocracy hut who 
do not practice the art. 

It is the job of students who 
are engaged in various student 
publications activities to judge 
the collective views and opinions 
of the student body and to make 
known such views, and to pub- 
lish their personal views on mat- 
tors without fear of censorship 
of faculty members. Only In 
this way will they be able to de- 
velop their Ideas without fear 
that they will be suppressed by 
an indignant faculty member 
whose personal point of view 
does not coincide with that of 
the students. 

Unless a code exists by which 
the students have agreed to 
abitle and which states that cer- 
tain news stories arc not to be 
published, any suppression of a 
story by a faculty member Is 
an arbitrary judgment. 



iMoliiui Pielures 
Viid riie 
Collejie Sludeiil 

New York.— 1( you are a col- 
lege or high school graduate the 
chances are that you are a movto 
fan. according to the Opinion 
Research Corporation of Prince- 
ton. New Jersey. 

It made a survey in every state 
of the Union last June and July 
and couAcs up with these figures: 

Of those 20 years and older 
who attended movies at least 
once a week. coUoro educated 
persons made up 21', ■ of tlie au- 
dience, and high school grud- 
uates comprised 37' ;■. Those wlio 
did not complete high school 
nuuibered 23'.-. The 8th gradeis 
were only 10':;. of the audience. 

Another Indication of the fa- 
vorable status of the movies In 
the public mind Is found In the 
statistics covering Income groups. 
The $7,000 per yt^ar and over 
made up I3'r of the audiences; 
$5,000 to $0,99!>. 20' ,., and the 
$3,000 to $4.t)i)9 Kioup predomi- 
nates with 27';.. Under $3,000 is 
15',,.. 

The importance of younger 
people In the vast motion picture 
audience was emphasized dra- 
matically in the survey figures. 

It is, of course, to be expected 
that students are not to utilize 
the various publications to en- 
gage In personal attacks on fac- 
ulty members as Individuals, but 
on matters that are of Interest 
to the students or which In any 
way affect their welfare, It Is 
the duty of the stuff to voice 
their approval or tllsappi-oval. 

Such arc the rights and privi- 
leges which (Iciiiocracy grants to 
the individuals. Such rights are 
precious, therefore let no one — 
faculty members, thoNe with 
vested liilerests, or others — In- 
fringe upon them. 



arnold^ 

'm BJG MAN 

ON campus; 

LEADER, CHitFTAiM, 

HERO OP 
college: i\Kf 




The charts show that 52';;> of the 
typical audience Is under 20 
years of age! The Indications 
are that the teen-ager Is the 
most loyal and ardent of all 
moviegoers. During the period 
of the survey, the weekly attend- 
ance average 54,200,000. Of this 
large audience, G2',;. were regular 
weekly moviegoers, with teen- 
agers iiredoinlnatlng, 

"Any business that has such 
loyal supimrt of young educated 
peoiile Is blessed wltl;. a solid 
foundation for the future." said 
Krlc Johnston, president of the 
Mol.lon Picture A.s.soclatlon of 
America, "And such a business 
has a dee]) responsibility toward 
them. We shall always strive 
to fulfil this re.sijonslblllty by 
creating entcrUilnment keyed to 
the active young minds of Amer- 
ica." 



Tenlalive IJhI ol" IVlovien 

''''ruiidoni aiul 'Y\\v Myiii^ 
Diih'hniiiir'' 

''\\\v SukU'iiI IViiiro" 

"Muii Cullc<l IVlci" 



^ 



SUPER-WINSTON 

PRODUCTIONS ERESEKTS 




of the ^mg 




or 

THEDM&EROUS 

DMMcPEOO 

SWRY 

A Stirring Saga rf 
Slush and Mush- 
fAchooo.') ;^ 




me NEW cnusH - PRooF BOX ts A Re At DiscovEffy, roof ^^ 



3L05 roeicco co., 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



March, 1958 




BOOK KKVIKW 

Franklin, John Hope: Till: MIU- 
TANT S <) V T II, CambrldKL", 
MiissaihuscUs, Harvard Uni- 
versity Press, H)r>G. 

ISv Daniel WashlnBlon 
John Hope Franklin, author of 
The Militant South, 1« chairman 
of the dt-partmont of History ut 
Brooklyn Colh-iii;, Brooklyn, New 
York, He haH uIho tauf^ht hlH- 
tory at Howard Unlvfrslty and 1h 
author of four other ho(jk8 In 
whieh ho haw done extenelve re- 
search to report the factH and 
data objectively. Thene bookH 
ai-e The Frfc Ncuro In North 
Carolina, Truin Slavery (o I'Vee- 
ilom, A History nl the AnierUan 
NeKroe.s, and The Civil War 
Diary of James T. Ayers. 

Mr. rraiiiilln has tlonc exten- 
sive travel tlirou(,'hou( Hie Soulh 
whieh nave hlin an (.pporlunlty 
1m study some oC the dil'lerenl 
prohleins and eiiltiiral patterns 
ol hoth whites and Neuroes 'liiis 
Introspeetlon Into the minds and 
eulture ol tlie southerner en- 
abled Mr. I lanUlln t(» repc.rl his 
fitidliiKs In an ohjeetlve manner. 
Closely eonnerled with his trav- 
els, Mr. I'ranklin has aeeumu- 
lated a weaNIi ol malerla! 
throut;h (lie use ol nnpuldlshed 
paiiers in private lolleetions, 
local memoirs, eorresijondeiue, 
Southern ne\vsi)a|iers, .journals 
oi the lime and eyewitness ae- 
eounts of visitor.s. 

In hl,s preface, Mr, Franklin 
gives hl.s reason for writing tlie 
book. "This volinne seeks to 
Identity and describe those 
phases of life that won for the 
ante-bellum South the reputa- 
tion of belnfi a land of violence. 
U Is concerned, therefore, not 
merely with the journiil and con- 
spicuous revelntlon of bellicosity 
but also with those varied con- 
ditions of life which not only re- 
flected, but explain this ten- 
dency." 

Ai;aiusl a baekf^round of vlo- 
lenee and turmoil Southern lead- 
ers throii^lKuil the Soulh moii 
valor Ml nillhant serviee and 
Mils was to Irl^Ker ()fr an almost 
fanalie attitude of supreme pow- 
er of military serviee. In the 
War of Urz the Souths fiKhtint; 
reputation ni a d e substantial 
headway. The promolei-s for Ihe 
niosl pari were Southerners. 
Likewise Ihe tVlexiean War j;ave 
the Southerner an ()|)port unity 
to display his gallantry in battle 
and to advance his eeununile and 
political interests. These two in- 
cidents in Southern history may 
have been the Kt^nt'sls of the vlo- 
lenre that was to follow. 

The men of the Soutli at this 
time engaged in personal war- 
fare. It became more or less a 
sport and an every day occur- 
ance throughout the country 
side. 

The presence of slnvcry hard- 
ened the strength of the South, 
With Ideas of his mother land, 
the English pioneer settled in 
the South with the Idea of es- 
tablishing an aristocracy. With 
large tracts of land, he became 
a large plantation owner with a 
considerable amount of slaves. 
Two things happened which 
strengthened the militant force 
of the South. To protect the so- 
called aristocracy from the Ne- 
gro slaves strong patrols were 
set up to police the area. From 
early childhood the presence of 
Negro slaves gave the slave own- 
er's children an opportunity to 
become belligerent at an early 
age. 

When the North and some of 
the better thinking people of the 
South sorted to end slavery, the 
Southerner clamped down even 
harder on military forces One 
fact, the reviewer thinks, should 
be brought out here is that with 



Ihe presence of Ne(,'ro slavery in 
the Soulh. the slave owners, 
their children and even the low- 
est elas.s of whites thouKht them- 
Helve« better and of a superior 
race. 

The South has been belliger- 
ent In almost every aspect of life 
and the lack of education In this 
vast wlldcrncHs may have very 
well been the reason for the 
militant attitude the South held. 
Free public schools In the South 
developed very .slowly and failed 
utterly to exercise any consider- 
able influence over manners and 
mortilH. After the war for Inde- 
pendence, u Hti-on(^ ai'lstocratlc 
tradition ijerslsti-d In the South 
Klvlntj encouraKement to small 
ollRiirchy that qualified for par- 
ticipation in government as an 
In.strument of the privileged 
few; (ducal l<m was viewed as an 
Individual rciijonslblllty rather 
than a slate liinctlon 

Itelwcen IKKI and IH(ill, South- 
erners were liceomiUK aroused 
liver Ihe whole matter of eiluea- 
(ion. Men like Henry A. Wise of 
Vlr(;lnia, Archibald i>. Murriliy 
and Calvin Wiley of North Caro- 
lina, and Koberl J. Itreckcnridf;e 
of Kenliirky s]Hike oiil in favor 
of free public si'hools, Hy IKIiO 
u lew cities— includini; Charles- 



ton. New Orleans, Memphis and 
Louisville had creditable school 
systems; stales like N<»rth Caro- 
lina, Maryland. Kentucky, and 
Louisiana had made significant 
steps toward establishing free 
public education on a state-wide 
basis. 




In hlH book. The Militant 
South, Professor Franklin has 
presented a vivid picture of the 
South before the Civil War and 
those things which gave the 
Southerner a feeling of suprem- 
acy. The revlewewr believes this 
book to be an authorative source 
of material that has been col- 
lected and presented to the pub- 
He In an unbiased manner. 



TV Review 

Itcvicwer: Kay l-'rances Stripling 
Have you ever wondered at 
what point an occupation ceased 
lo be fulfillment of an ambition 
and became an obsession? 

In "Point of No Return." a 
television drama adapted from 
Marc|uard"s novel. Charlton Hes- 
ton. as handsome, ambitious 
Charlie Gray, portrays the role 



of a young man who falls In 
love with a wealthy girl and is 
denied her hand because of his 
financial .standing. 

In revenge, he works and 
studies diligently, establishes a 
family, and finally finds him- 
self competing for vice-presi- 
dency of a prosperous banking 
firm. A return to his old home 
brings memories of his younger 
days and brings him face to face 
with the scene and object of his 
lost love. 

The entire cast contributed to 
an excellent, suspenseful presen- 
tation. The cast included Hope 
Lang. Katherine Bard, Walter 
Abel, and John Williams. The 
dialogue was forceful and the 
photographic effects were good, 

Hope Lang gave an excellent 
performance as the young lost 
love of Charlie Gray— a girl en- 
tirely dominated by her wealthy 
father. Throughout the story 
she portrays a personality torn 
between selt-gratlflcatlon and 
paternal subjection. The pro- 
duction was filled with human 
interest. 

"Point of No Return" was a 
CBS Playhouse Ninety produc- 
tion, adapted for television by 
Frank Gilroy and directed by 
Franklin Shaffeur. 



A Su^grested List of 
Keligiou?* Readings 

Boegner. Marc. The Prayer of 
the Church Universal. These are 
singularly beautiful meditations 
on our Lord's Prayer— the tie 
that binds Christians of every 
denomination, of every tongue, 
and of every nation— the prayer 
of the Church Universal. The 
meditations upon each passage 
show the thinking of a man who 
has prayerfully considered the 
deepest meaning of the prayer. 
Here is a doorway to a richer 
experience every time the Lord's 
Prayer is said. 

Davis. John Trevor Lord of 
All. These twelve sermons pre- 
sent with persuasive power the 
claims and the gifts of the liv- 
ing Christ — the desire of Christ 
for the unstinted allegiance of 
His followers, and the freely 
given rewards which Christ be- 
stows on those who surrender to 
Him completely. The author is 
speaking to people who already 
consider themselves Christians. 
They go to church on Sunday. 
They are generous when the col- 
lection plate is passed. But, too 
often, they forget Christ in their 
business dealings on Monday and 
in their search for pleasure on 
Tuesday. To these Christians 
Dr, Davies says, "Christ does not 
want our worship one day in 
seven. He will have all or none." 



(•j£g PARAGE*'""' ^ "^^ 



'♦**! 



WHAT'S A SHOTGUN SHEU FOR IJIHOS? 




T'S A HAUGHTY HERON? 




WHAT IS A PUZZLE fAD? | 




/8E1 


^S 


M 


f-H^F 


rjgv )ll 


„.„.^...m J. 


.>!„;,■ CV,.;.- 



HAT DOES A COlO FISH GET? 




T SIATt COVl 



BOO-BOOS aie a clown's best friend. The clown in 
queslion has a penchant for shining his shoes with 
molasses, arguing with elephants and diving into wet 
sponges. But he makes no mistake when it comes to 
choosing a cigarette. He picks the one that tastes best. 
He puts his money on the only one that's all fine, light, 
good-lasting tobacco, toasted to taste even better. He 
selects (The suspense is unbearable,) Lucky Strike! AU 
of which makes him a Brainy Zany! Quit clowning your- 
self— get Luckies right now! 



STUDENTS! MAKE $25 

Do you like to shirk work? Hen>'s some I'osv money 

—start Stickling! We'll pay $25 for every Stickler 

we print — and for hundreds more that 

never get used. Sticklers are simple 

riddles with two-word rhyming 

answers. Both words must have the 

same number of syllables. (Don't do 

drawings-l Send your Sticklers with 

your name, address, college nnd class 

to Happy-Joe-Lucky, Box G7A, Mt. 

Vernon. N. Y. 



HAI IS HOG HISTORY? 




[ASTERN ILLINOIS it. 



WHAT'S A SWANKY HIOE-OUT 
fOK GANGSTERS? 




Dod^- Lodge 



WHAT IS A S£DAT£ DETECTIVE? 


^^ 


'®: 


^ 


^^^ 


a^^CTi> 


■IX^r 


^# 


■^^ 


JOHNSY lURLO 


Sober Prober 


sr k.CH»ELseoLi. 






LIGHT UP A Hffhl SMOKE -LIGHT UP A LUCKY! 

Product of c/A& t-wu 



(O-t T. Co.t 



an tjv 



■mjxan^ 



- Uavix££0' is our middle name 



March, 1958 



\V1iy >ot Go Into 
Jourualisiu? 

By Elzata Brown 

Job opportunities in the field 
of journalism are open today to 
all persons with capability and 
interest. 

If you were to take time out 
to compare the earlier related 
opportunities with those of to- 
day, you would be astonished 
and amazed over the great in- 
crease. 

Journalism may include edit- 
ing and other newspaper jobs 
and the writing of columns, or 
other special features either for 
newspapers or magazines. Re- 
poring leads directly into and 
provides the solid basis for most 
of these activities. 

Editing offers opportunities in 
the management of magazines. 
Publishing houses also need the 
services of a variety of editors. 
The editor has a great responsl? 
bility in directing the work of 
many reporters; therefore, he 
should be a past master of the 
reporter's art. 

There is a growing field of op- 
portunity for individuals whu 
prefer publicity and public rela- 
tions work. Colleges, commer- 
cial houses, states, the federal 
government, railroads, banks, 
and organizations have learned 
the value of professional inter- 
pretation of their activities and 
aims. 

Now is the chance for you who 
have hoped and wished for years 
to become a free-lance writer. If 
you were to dig down in past 
history, you would find that a 
large proportion of the success- 
ful authors of today have ac- 
quired their basic training as 
newspaper reporters The varied 
experience and the constant use 
of succint language form an ex- 
celent basis for literary achieve- 
ment. Many writers build a sub- 
stantial income by serving as 
local or traveling correspondents 
for trade magazines. 

The young reporter frequently 
yearns to be a columnist. And 
there is no reason why he 
should not achieve his goal if 
he has the ability. Most papers 
subscribe to a few syndicated 
columns of famous individuals; 
therefore, the field is narrow and 
highly competitive. Neverthe- 
less, columns are today brewing 
in the minds of young reporters 
which will make the syndicate 
tomorrow through sheer novel- 
ty and reader-appeal- Fortun- 
ately, the syndicates do not have 
an absolute corner of the col- 
umn market. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 



iSOTES oi Interest 



Roiindtable 

[Continucil Ironi f'ti^f iJ 

well prepared and agree in ad- 
vance on the aspects of the topic 
to be discussed." Dr. Lloyd said. 

The program is in its sixth 
consecutive year and has never 
missed a broadcast, he stated. 
Radio Station WSAV has a po- 
tential audience of one million 
listeners, and the Roundtable is 
considered one of the station's 
outstanding features. Dr Lloyd 
added. 

The February Roundtable dis- 
cussion was centered around the 
subject. "Negro History as a 
Factor in Internationalism," and 
featured Dr. Calvin L Kiah. 
chairman of the Department of 
Education, and Dr. Elmer Dean, 
chairman of the Department of 
Social Sciences. President W, K 
Payne gave introductory remarks 
which took note of the program's 
service to the community. 

Dr. Lloyd concluded. "Person- 
ally, I think that although it is 
often difficult to organize 
the program, it is an excellent 
medium of enlightenment. The 
Roundtable has been a very ef- 
fective phase of Savannah State 
College's adult education ef- 
fort." 



Fashion yiotes C 



(irvers 



And 



By Emma Lue Jordan 

Ladies, take a look with me at 
the effective measures of the 
""best dressed look." 

For that "Feminine Touch." 
for that most talked about out- 
fit, note the following things; 

1 It's not how many outfits 
you have; It's how you wear 
them. 

2. The popular suggestion for 
the girl with the budget is a 
plain two-piece outfit chosen to 
coordinate with a checked shh-t 
and jacket. By far you have six 
outfits within the two. 

3. The scarf, flower, necklace 
and the right shoes with a spark 
of color can do wonders to that 
outfit. 

4. The knowing where to wear 
what is the prize knowledge of 
any best-dressed woman. 

5. Ladies, in taking a look at 
your personal wardrobe— don't 
forget how important it is to be 
well-groomed. 

The Perfect Compliment ladies 
is— "Self-Approval" 

Ladies take a sincere look at 
your hair-do. The best dressed 
look is not complete without the 
million dollar hair-do. well in 
place. 

Chose the perfect style!— One 
that will accept the lovelier you. 

It is a must to keep your hair 
well-groomed at all times. 



Spotlight 

Wilbert iBossi Maynor, a sen- 
ior, earning the closed nickname 
during his term as president of 
his Fraternity and known as 
"the man with the big horn" in 
the college band is a soft spoken. 
and friendly young man 

Maynor hails from Sylvania, 
Georgia. He strongly believes 
that "he that hath a trade, hath 
also an estate". Because of such 
a belief, and a love the mathe- 
matical world, he has centered 
his concentration around Indus- 
trial Education while matriculat- 
ing at Savannah State College. 




During Maynor's stay at Sa- 
vannah State College his main 
extra-curricular activities have 
been his Fraternity and the col- 
lege band. Of course he has 
been very active in some other 
activities. To justify such, he is 
Keeper of Records and Seal and 
Past President of the Omega Psi 
Phi Fraternity. Inc., Business 
manager of the Senior Class, 3- 
year member of the college 
marching and concert band, vice 
president of the Industrial Arts 
Club, member of the French 
Club. Dormitory Council, Year- 
book Staff. Trade Association, 
Assembly Program Committee. 
y.M.CC.A. and Phalynx Fratern- 
ity of the Y.M.C-A. 

Maynor's hobbies are: Basket- 
ball, Softball, ping pong, collect- 
ing quotations, typing, dancing, 
reading, woodworking, drawing 
and music. 

Wilbert, as far as this writer 
is concerned, has great poten- 



Morrioge 

By Erma Marie Lee 

There used to be a common 
belief that jobs were the pre- 
vailing gap between careers and 
marriage. Some people think 
that if a girl should marry she 
must give up her business life 
and adopt the Idea of being n 
mother, and a wife only. 

In our modern society things 
have changed. A woman now 
spends two-thirds of her time 
working, and the remaining por- 
tion of her time being a nuiture 
woman and a mature wife. 

There are many reasons why 
married women work. The finan- 
cial reason, of course. Is one of 
the greatest reasons. Most woni- 
en think that a pay check Is a 
mighty good thing. 

A "neulywod" may rnnlinue In 
work briMUM- she anil her hus- 
band lUM'd the nuiiu-y ior Ihcir 
new home, or living rvpniscs. .A 
young uilV may lake a juh hv- 
cause in these days the high 
cost of living may not allow them 
to live comfortably. An older 
woman may want lu save money 
for her children's t-ollege edu- 
cation. 

A girl may work because .she 
enjoys her job. or she may have 
responsibilities that will not al- 
low her to remain at home all 
day "playing cards." Another 
may have adequate training and 
does not want It to go to waste, 
There are a great number of 
women, too, who feel that they 
must help .support their children, 
or they might have the full re- 
sponsibilities of supporting their 
children Then there arc other 
women who will go back to work 
when their children have reach- 
ed the age where they no longer 
need constant care and guidance 
from their mothers. 

Whatever her reason may he 
for working, the married girl has 
the same responsibilities oT Iut 
job as the single girl. In addi- 
tion, she, at time.s, has to work 
harder than the single girl, to 
prove tu her employer that she is 
capable of doing her job well, 
and that she intends to stay on 
the job. 

In combining marriage with 
your career It calls for a little 
self-intuition. You need to be 
strong physically as well as men- 
tally. You need to be able to 
both jobs well. You need have an 
an understanding husband. It is 
also wise to know if your job will 
or will not affect your marriage. 
And last but not least, can you 
undertake the job of being a lov- 
ing wife, a competent mother, 
and a good businesswoman? 

T am not old-fashioned enough 
to believe that a pay check i.s 
more important to men than a 
successful marriage. 



Trades 

(Conlinued from I'agf 1) 

ics, general woodwork, carpentry, 
masonry, and practical nursing 

At the close of the previous 
quarter a number of students 
completed the requirements of 
the department. 

At present there are three stu- 
dents on the field— Wilbert May- 
nor, Roosevelt Williams and 
Willie Wright. 

tialities. It is no doubt in my 
mind that he shall not capitalize 
on them It gives one great faith 
in finer manhod when men like 
Wilbert are around Keep up 
the good work Wilbert (Boss) 
Maynor, and always remember 
that THE SPOTLIGHT IS ON 
YOU. 



INatioiial And 

BASKBALL— Bob Feller, for- 
mer pitcher of the Cleveland In- 
dians, win broadcast the game- 
of-the-day for Mutual Broad- 
casting System. 

Roy Campanella Is still in the 
htvspltal and is Improving very 
slowly. 

The Los Angeles Dodgers sold 
Sandy Amoras to Montreal of the 
International League, 

Frank Lane, the general man- 
ager of the Cleveland Indians, 
continues to make trades The 
lost one. a four player deal with 
the Detroit Tigers. 

BASKKTHAI.L— T e n n e s s e e 
AiSjI continues to lead the way 
anuHiK Negro ColloKes with an 
an\a/.lng 'Z2-'l record. 

The Florida A&M Rattlers 
have won the S.I.A.C. regular 
season crown. 

West Virginia State was the 
first major college to win twenty 
games. They have lost one game, 

A rumor Is out that Wilt 
Chamberlain Is quitting Kansas 
for the fanujus Harlem Globe- 
trotters. 

Kansas State Is listed a.s num- 
ber one I?), according to the 
Associated Pre.s.s. 

nig Bill Rus-sell. of the Boston 
CVlIlcs Is near a single .sea.son re- 
l)oundlng record In the N.B.A, 

BOXING— Old Man Winter 
slowed down training in bitxlng 
ramps. Sugar Ray Kobln.soii was 
found Inside when snow fell. 
Robinson continues to train for 
the March 2^M\ bout by si)arrlnR 
extra rounds. 

Kzzard Charles, former heavy- 
weight chami)lon, is thinking 
about trying a conu-back. 
Charles weighs 235 jiound.s. 

VARSITY .SPORTS — Paine 
College defeated the Tlger.s 77-74 
for thcli" rir-st vh-tory over the 
'Mens In ;i tiiiriihfr' of year.s 



Varsity Sports 

Florida Normal defeated the 
Tigers 84-73 in St, Augustine, 
Florida, for their second victory 
of the year over the Tigers of 
Savannah State. Roland James 
and Lawrence Williams with 16 
points each, led the Tigers. 
Charles Robinson led Florida 
Normal with 30 points 

The Tigers of Savannah State 
edged the Golden Rams of Al- 
bany State 72-68. Oliie Jenkins 
led the Golden Roms with 20 
points, followed by Sammy Battle 
with in points. Marian Dingle 
and Lawrence Williams were 
hlgli point nuMi for the Tigers. 

South Carolina Area Trade 
School, known as the Scats, do- 
rcatcd the Tlwers 78-50, Charles 
Pressley with 31 points led the 
Scats attack. Lawrence Wil- 
liams scored U points for the 
Tigers. 

The S,KA,C, Tournament will 
be held In Albany, Georgia, Feb- 
ruary 1!7. through March 1, Sa- 
vannah State College Tigers 
won have -l ganu's and lost 14 
games for the season. 

The Tigers will cIo.se the .sea- 
son February 22 at Albany State, 
The Tigers In conrerenco com- 
petition has a 3-0 record for the 
season, 

SI'OKTS TKAII, 

the -lllcrs Profes- 
t,rum. organized a 
a, who won 15 and 



ALONG Tin: 

Players of 
slonal rootball 
l)asketl)nll Icai 
lost one. 

The S.I.A.C, 
lu'ld February 
Ala. Ralph 
featcd Kid O 
bout; Gavlln 
comeback, 

I'Jddle Machi 
contender lor 
crown, will fig 
nmnbci- l.wo en 



Tournauu-nt was 
21-iJ2 at Tuskcgcc, 
"Tiger" Jones do- 
lavlln In a recent 

l,s attempting a 

•r, tlif number one 
i''liiyfl Patli'i'son's 
lit Roy Kolley, l-ho 
iitnulcr'. In Miu'ch, 




LAWRKNCE "CDFF" WILLIAMS .SCORKS AGAINST CLAFLIN. 

Kdwurd .(ones of Glaflin and Charles Ashe of Stale look on, Claf- 
lin won the thrill-packed game 88-B7. 



Thv Intramural Pnpgram 

By J, Gampbell, Jr. 

Organized last year under the able guidance and direction of 
Coach Richard Washington, the intramural sports program Is prov- 
ing to be one of the most satisfying extra-curricular activities for 
students who do not participate In varsity sports. The need for such 
a program v/as long In evidence and judging by attendance and 
group participation, the current program provides a healthful out- 
let for participants and spectators. 

In the Intramural program as witnes.sed by the current basket- 
ball race, there Is present an element which Is entirely lacking In 
varsity games — the presence of two cheering sections. At a varsity 
game If the home team is losing (which everyone will agree hap- 
pened too often this year> the entire gymnasium Is silent Not so 
In the Intramural-s — for every team has its loyal rooters who don't 
hesitate to cheer. 

Anyone who has not seen one of the intramural games this 
winter has certainly mi.s.sed a pleasant surprise, for much of the 
comic is prevalent, and friendly group rivalry generates an excessive 
amount of excitement. Every team has at least one player whose 
sense of balance and grace seem to vanish the instant he hits the 
floor. After a day of study, the fans find it refreshing to witness 
these players, v/ho when attempting shots, frequently flaunt the 
laws of gravity But Sir Isaac need not fear, for eventually they 
come dov/n to earth, or in this case the floor. 

According to Coach Washington, the current program is prin- 
cipally a Wmter Quarter one, with most teams participating only in 
basketball. A good, solid, year-round program with the addition of 
Softball in the spring and perhaps touch football during the fall 
would be the goal desired. The teams which are currently taking 
part in the basketball program could help towards the realization 
of this goal, if they would field teams and participate with the zeal 
they have shown in the basketball program. 



Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



March, 1958 







The (.ampu8 News In Pictures 







SNOW— This is Mt-ldrim Hall ff 
afltr the snowfall. 



JAMES "BAMA RKD" DAVIS loops two against Morris College. 

Tigers won 61-58. 



MISS .lANM ANI> MISS KM/ABI'/I'll .u I .innMirr sient; I'rom 
"l*ri(le :in<l I*ri'.iii(II('c". 'I'hcy arc porlrii,vi-il hy M<-lcii WlUlams and 
Kity FranrlN Strl)>llnK- 



g«? >Jmt'^ 


j[ 




'vHhf.^^I 


KbjU 


411 



Till 

on N.-mc 
pioKrani 
llir Drpi 
liiirlnien 
Itoundlii 



: KOdNin'AHI.I-: lii-niHlnisl in .laniiury IVatiirrd a discussion 
> lilsloi'.v and Inlriniidoiuillsiii. I.rl't lo liKlit: itnrl Woniack, 
diiTctor ol' WNAV-Uadlo; i>i'. Calvin I,. Kiah. chairman ol' 
irlnii'iil nl' I'.iliii-atlon; Dr. ICInicr Dean, clialnnaii ol' the De- 
( i>r Siietal Seli'iiees; Dr. R. (iraiin Moyd, moderator ol' the 
Ide, and I'resldent \\. K. Tayne. 





TWO STUDENTS VISIT MUSEUM— Synthia Rhodes and James 
Hawkins admire one ol the many paintings found at Telfair Acad- 
emy of Arts and Sciences. 




THIS IS YOIR DOC K— It 

With a little help it cuuid be repaired 



•CHEMISE 

.And it's going to be a 
toiip ill flattering chie for a 
\\ho wear it! Spring takes on 
new life with a basket weave 
'Mild chemise. 



of beauty, 
it could be 
used. -At present it is a hazard to anyone who attempts to use it. 



tno was once a symbol 
n springtime 




THIS IS YOUR CAMPUS— The 

top picture accounts for the ex* 
ccssi\e amount ol litter found on 
the campus. The second left 
photo is the "Uberty Bell ' 
Though it isn't used often, it 
could be beautified. The third 
right photo shows what once 
was part of our college park. The 
bottom left photo the "College 
Pond". This could be put in bet- 
ter condition. 




Miss Jeanette Baker delivering 
a message on the assembly day 
program given by the Zeta Phi 
Beta Sorority. 



Miss Savannah State College. Aliss Dorothy Da\ns, receives gift 
as the woman of the year, 1957-1958. 



73 



Annual 



Daiicr-Draiua 
Presit'iiU'd L)ui-in<r 
Asseiublv 

By Maudestine B. Jones 
"Phoenix," a dance - drama 
written by Mrs. Luetta Colvin 
Upshur of the English Depart- 
ment and choreographed by 
Mrs, Ella W, Fisher of the Physi- 
cal Education Department, was 
presented during the Charm 
Week Assembly hour, May 15. 

Based on the story of the leg- 
endary bird believed to destroy 
and recreate itself in a vorte.x 
of self - consuming, "Phoenix" 
told in word and motion of man's 

iCoiiliiiiii-il on t'afie 3) 



Election Held April 28 

Hamilton, Giant Takt- 'V^^^ llonois 



% To Griuliinlc 
On .lime 2. 1<):»« 

BIOLOGY — Annie Mae Frasier, 
James Edward Johnson. 

BUSINESS — Charles Edward 
Ashe, Peter John Baker, Marga- 
ret Joan Bing", Rosa Lee Boles'. 
Cora Lee Butts*, Irving George 
Dawson, Mildied W. GloverV 
Jessie Ellis Lee, Louie Malone, 
Gladys Antoinette Norwood, Lil- 
lie Allen Powell, Betty Lou Ste- 
phens, Willie James Telfair. 
Shirley Delores Thomas. 

CHEMISTRY — Ceola Eugene 
Hubbard", Richard Allen Moore*. 



Krynolds. Slii|»liuji. ranisli S«m<>ii<| 



iiv» 




Charm Week Committee 



ECONOMICS — Johnnv Camp- 
bell". 

ELEMENT.XRV EOl'CATlON— 

Delores M. Atterberry, Eula Mae 
Houston Bacon, Carrie Belle 
Brannan*. Ethel Mae Brlnson. 
Gladys Elois Blown, Mlrlivn\ J. 
Brown, Lois Virginia Dodd, Mil- 
dred Louise Ellison. Alice P. 
Fletcher, Frankic Belle Oai\a- 
way, Gwendolyn Gloria Oatlln, 
Catherine Gibson, Junnlta Jeari- 
nette Gilbert, Delores V. Granl 
Hall. Alsula E. Jamison, Doro- 
thy M. Kendall. Ruth Ann Leo. 
Constance Marie Lewis. Rose 
Marie Manlgaulf, Virginia Viola 
Carter MayfleW, Inell MrGulrc, 
Eugenia Anita English Nevcls, 
Marjorle Barbara Roberts, Ag- 
nes L. Stephens, Dorothy E. Bur- 
nett Vaughn, Merclda Walls, De- 
lores Marie Jefferson Washing- 
ton-, Kalle Marie Williams, Peola 
Claudette Wilght, Louvlnla 
Countess Young. 

ENGLISH — Josephine Berry. 
Alice Delores Beveiis, Frances 
Juanita Carter', Barbaia Kuth 
Flipper, Willie James Horton', 
Julia Annette Jaudon', Bertha 
Claudette Johnson, Robert Levi 
Merrltt. Sadie Burn e r d c a n 
Smith. 

GENERAL SCIENCE — Dcloi-es 
Marie Burns. Alexander Gard- 
ner, Ernest Edward Greene. 
iCoittiniitil III! I'li/ii- 21 



^TIGER'S ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORG^: 




)9.i8 



SAVANNAH, i.l .1 \ 



Volume II, No. 7 



Women Studentjs Observe 
Cliarni Week Mav 10 - 15 



By Maudestine B. Jones 

Savannah State College. May 
10-15, observed its annual Charm 
Week sponsored by the Associa- 
tion of Women Students of the 
college- Miss Anna Belle Moore. 
a student of Savannah State 
College and president of the As- 
sociation of Women Students, 
served as general chairman di- 
recting the Charm Week activi- 
ties. The activities for the 13th 
Charm Week celebration, which 
were centered around the theme 
for Charm Week, "Today's 
Woman," included a Mother- 
Daughter Banquet — May 10, Ves- 
per Hour— May 11. Flower Show 
—May 12, Films Shown— May 13, 
Talent Show — May 14, and a 
College Assembly Program — 
May 15. j|j 

The Mother - Daughter Ban- 
quet, which was held in Adams 
Hall, was the first of the activi- 
ties of Charm Week. Mrs. Doris 
Roberts, director of Greenbriar 
Children Center, was the guest 
speaker for the occasion. The 
Mother-of-the-Y ear presenta- 
tion was made by Miss Anna 
Belle Moore. 

Mrs. Sadie L. Cartledge. prin- 
cipal of Springfield Terrace 
School, delivered the address at 
the Vesper Hour which also fea- 
tured the presentation of the 
Mother-of-the-Year by Miss Sa- 
vannah State College, Miss Dor- 
othy Dell Davis and the accept- 
ance by the Mother-of-the-Year, 
Mrs. Eliza Butts. Following Ves- 
per a reception was held in Ca- 
milla Hubert Hall from 7:00- 
9:00 p.m. 

The Display Committee spon- 
sored a Flower Show and invited 
all women of the college family 
to attend and enter their flower 



arrangements to be judged. A 
demonstration was given at the 
show by Mrs. Charles Flowroy, 
president of the Georgia Asso- 
ciation of Garden Clubs, at the 
College Library Monday. May 12. 
Ribbons were awarded for the 
best entries. Other displays in- 
cluded a photograph arrange- 
ment of S.S.C. Queens and per- 
-sonalities, and a display of 
books of interest to women. 

Tuesday, May 13, the Film 
Forum Committee presented 
films at 10:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. 

Wednesday. May 14, the Tal- 
ent Show Committee presented 
a talent show at 7:00 p.m. in 
Meldrim Hall Auditorium. 

The assembly program, Thurs- 
day. May 15. featured selections 
from the Savannah State Col- 
lege Women's Ensemble under 
the direction of Mrs. Florence 
Harrington, a mantle passing 
ceremony and a Dance-Drama, 
the main attraction, "Phoenix." 
written by Mrs. L. Colvin Up- 
shur of the English Department. 
The theme of "Phoenix* em- 
bodied the ceaseless effort of 
man to assert himself amidst 
the destructive forces surround- 
ing him. 

The seven committees and 
chairmen planning and direct- 
ing the Charm Week activities 
included: The Mother-Daughter 
Banquet Committee, Dorothy 
Monroe, chairman; Vesper Com- 
mittee. Yvonne Hooks, chairman; 
Assembly Committee. Jeanette 
Baker, chairman: Publicity Com- 
mittee. Susie Bonner, chairman; 
Display Committee. Annette 
Jackson, chairman: Film Fo- 
rums Committee, Bobbie Pender, 
chairman; and the Talent Show 
Committee, Angelina R, Mead- 
ows, chairman. 



College Plnyliotisi^ 
Preseiils -OM Doe'^ 

The College Playlioust-, under 
the sponsorship of the Depart- 
ment of Languages and Litera- 
ture, presented the drama "Old 
Doc" on May 17, 1958. 8:00 p.m. 
This production was a part of 
the Fine Arts Festival, which ran 
from May 5-May 9. 

The leading roles were assigned 
to Carl Roberts, Kay Frances 
Stripling, Andrew Russell and 
Irene Davis, 

Others in the cast were: Shir- 
ley Thomas, Margaret Bing, AI- 
phonso Arnold, Alphonso Mc- 
Lean, Eddie Bryant, Jimmle Col- 
son, Eleanor Johnson. Gloria 
Byrd, Yvonne McGlockton, Earl 
Beard, and Betty Stephens. 

The production was under the 
direction of J. B, Clemmon.s. 



Upshur Wins 
Literary Award 

President W. K. Payne an- 
nounced recently a short story 
written by Mrs. Luetta Colvin 
Upshur, assistant professor, De- 
partment of Languages and Lit- 
erature, has gained national rec- 
ognition. The story. "Passing 
Shadows," won the fir.st place 
award of S500 in the College of 
Language Association Creative 
Writing Contest. The short 
story has as its theme the Illu- 
sory quality of life. 

Mrs. Upshur is a graduate of 
Fort Valley State College. 1948; 
and received the M.A. degree 
from Atlanta University. 1949. 
She also studied at the Bread- 
loaf School of English i Middle- 
bury College » Breadloaf , Ver- 
mont, summer, 1955. Mrs, Up- 
shur is a member of the Butler 
Memorial Presbyterian Church. 



Thr iuuuuil election of .student 
couni'll president and Miss SSC 
and attendants was held Mon- 
day, April 28. li\ Meldrim Audi- 
torium. 

Willie Hamilton. Junior major- 
ing In ehendstry and mlnorlng 
in biology, was elected president 
of the Student Council for 1958- 
59. 



Sara Is a graduate of Wood- 
ville (now Tompkins) High 
School and entered Savannah 
State In September of 1955. She 
has served two years as Student 
Cmuu'll representative. At pres- 
ent she is a member of Alpha 
Kappa Mu Honor Society, Alpha 
Kiippa Alpha Sorority, Business 
Club and treasurer of the Stu- 
dent Counell, Sara is also a 
member ol the TIGERS ROAR 
Staff, and listed In Who's Wlio 
In Colleges and Universities in 
Amerleix. 1057-58. 

his Lee Parrlsh and Kay 
Fraiu-ls Stripling were elected to 
attend Miss SSC. 




Hamilton entered Savannah 
State College In SejittMnbcr of 
1955 and was elet'.tod president 
of the rre.shnnin class. Hlftfi-fjO. 
and Student Counell representa- 
tive for the .sophomore clus.s 
1950-57. He l.s a member ol' the 
College Playlnnise and Is eur- 
renLly serving as president for 
1057-r)3; Beta Kapim Chi Helen- 
liflc Honor Society, Alplui Kappa 
Mu Honor Society, Recording 
Secretary of Alpha I'hl Alpha 
Fraternity, Inc., Chairman of 
Seminar coimnltLee for Relig- 
ious Emphnsl.s Week and talent 
committee for Men'.s Festival 
Week; Chorus. Hamilton 1h a 
member of the yearbook and 
new.spaper staff, debating team, 
Alpha Phi Alpha CliorahMfrs and 
Alpha Kappa Mu Tutors. 

Theresa Grant, Junior major- 
ing in elementary education, wuh 
elected Miss Savannah State 
College for HJ58-5i(. 



his luills from Ralph Bunchc 
High Scliool, Woodbine, GeorKlu. 
She l.s a Junior majoring In busl- 
ne.s.s education and inlnorlng In 
nuitliemutk's. 

She l.s a nieniher ol' Alplm 
Kappa Alplm Sorority, tlu- Mar- 
shall Board, Association of 
Women SLudenLn, Teiml.s Club, 
Collegiate Council and Intra- 
mural hasketball, She has ,served 
as attendant to Miss Alpha, 
1950-57 and Ml.ss "Y", 1955-5(1. 

Kay StrlplhiK Is from Savan- 
nah, Georgia and Is a graduate 
of Alfred K Heach High School, 
Savannah, Georgia. She Is a 
Junior majoring In EnglLsh and 
minorlng In bUHlness education. 




Therf.,j, j ^'uduate of Risk.;. 
High School, Eiunswlck, entered 
Savannah State In September 
of 1955, She is a member of The 
Association of Women Students 
and The National Education As- 
sociation. She has formally 
served as Miss Junior, 1957-58, 
Miss Sophomore, 1956-57; at- 
tendant to Ml.ss Alpha 1955-56. 
She has also participated in the 
Choral Society one year. Her 
hobbles are: dancing, reading 
and sewing. 

Sara Anne Reynolds, junior 
majoring in business education 
and minoring in accounting, was 
elected vice president of the Stu- 
dent Council. 



She is currently serving as as- 
sistant Dean of Pledges of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Sorority, assistant 
secretary of the Pan-Hellenic 
Council; member of Association 
of Women Students, College 
Playhouse, Business Club, Debat- 
ing Club, and Alpha Kappa Mu 
Tutorial System, 

She has served as attendant to 
Miss Alpha. 1955-56 and Miss 
Alpha Kappa Alpha 1957-58. 

More than 600 votes were cast 
in this election. 



Page 2 ^_^^^_^_._ -_ 

The Tiger'w Koar Slail 

Edltor-In-Chlef Harry V. NeveJ« 

Associate Editor Willie- HamllUjn 

Sports Editor JuUli'* Brov/nlnK 

Fashion Editor Emma Luc Jordan 

Circulation Manager Daniel Washington 

General Manager K. B. Alexander 

Copy Editor Cynthia RhodeK 

Proof Editor Theodore Ware 

Lay-out Editor Eleanor Johnson 

Secretary , Yvonne MeOIoekton 

TYI'IST — rOMIMNIST — IMOFORTKKS 

Erma M. Lee, Margaret Burney. Oene Johnson. Katie Williams. 
Robert Tindal, Ernestine Mill, Kay Strlplln, Sarah Reynolds, Maudes- 
tine Jones. 

Business Manager Sherman Roberson 

i>ri(»T(>f;HAi*iii':ii 

ifnhftt Molilcy 

ADVISOUH 

Luettu Colvin Upsliur and Robert Holt 



Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
AK.SfX'JATED COLLEGE PRESS 
COLUMMIA SCJIIOLABTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



I'hr iiinvH cxi>n'.isrd in caluintis am/ rj/iloriiils arr flinsr of tin- 
wrilnw anil iln mil nv.r.t'HHUrily rc.jU'v.l llii; oiiinhns of the nc.w.'ipupfi 
sinjj. Thr l-Uliloi. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Ju 



1958 





Slioiihl Itrpoi 

Tor (FrainiiKiliral IJsa<>;r? 

By Kay F. Stripling 

"i th()ii|;li(, this was a History cliias, not an English class," 
Phi'nses similar to tliis one have been uttered over and over again 
by cotl('|.'.e students. Students rebul'l' the Idea of having their papers 
(U'adi'd on the basis oT grammar and lorin. 

A student's al)illty to achieve elliclency In any subject Is based 
on his lending and certahily his writing al)iliti(?s. The (college cur- 
riculum includes a muitltude (tf subject matter and English is 
merely one oT such. In English classes are taught the runtianientnls 
of cuuipi'-'^II'lon, Included in this aim is tlie ability to express one's 
self In language that is clear, iiicclse, and accurate, wliether writ- 
ten or oi'ul. 

Is tills instruction and practice to stop In English classes? 

ThrouiOiout all courses thei'c Is a continuous need i'or good 
composition, in science classes students must report their observa- 
tions and experiments concisely. Such reporting necessitates u large 
vocabulary, an understanding of the principles of modification and 
.skills In organizing ideas In a layout coherent pattern. Names and 
dates arc imijortant in history and the incoriect spelling of a pei- 
.son's name or a iilace wlli jiroduce a shifting of thoughts. Regard- 
less of the suljject matter, langiuigc is the medium of communica- 
tion. II nuiy even be considered the basis of creative thouglit. for 
iiow can we reason about scii-ntiflc mathematical or historical con- 
cepts without a vocabulary of adcqimte verbal and non-verbal sym- 
bols. Througli written rejiorts we clarify and refine our concepts 
and abstractions. 

The Instructor has a responsibility of correcting and grading 
such written reports. How should he grade? Should he grade on 
the basis of content or form and grammar? The structure of o 
composition includes spelling, subject-verb agreement, punctuation 
and other factors. Some st\idents seem to feel that they shnvild not 
be penalized fur faulty composition In classes other than English. 
but as long as grammatical errors go unpenalized students will 
continue to ignore correct composition. Through penalizing stu- 
dents for grammatical errors, teachers help tlicm to be more ob- 
servant and concerned with correct composition and consequently 
better papers will be produced. 

Merely because tlie development of langiuige and reading skills 
In our schools and colleges is largely the responsibility of English 
teachers is no excuse for neglect In other courses. Any effort to 
improve learning in science. n\athcmatics. or social science depends 
first of all on how well English fundamentals are learned and prac- 
ticed. Students m\ist continue to read and write well. 

Our success after graduation depends largely on tlie ability to 
write well. For example, a student learned in science or arts may 
write an application for a job. If the letter is poorly written, his 
chances arc few for obtaining the position. 

It is both necessary and beneficial that good English fvmda- 
mentals be Integrated into the total curriculum, and teachers can 
help a great deal by constantly checking the students through 
penalizing faulty grammatical construction. 



President's Message 

SCHOLARSHIP BEYOND THE IVY 

Within a few days many young men and women will be partici- 
pating In commencement exercises. When they receive the bache- 
lors degree they will realize one of their most cherished ambitions. 
But even as they receive their diplomas, the world will have changed. 
No candidate for graduation this year will leave college to enter the 
.same world from which he came when he entered as a freshman. 
Both the students and the world have been making rapid changes. 

During the four years in college many have thought of scholar- 
ship primarily in terms of grades which were designated by the first 
two letters of the alphabet. In the last copies of the Dean's List 
and the honor roll posted for seniors, it is thought by many that 
the importance and significance of scholarship have come to an 
end. Some students whose grades were farther down the alphabet 
boasted that no one after graduation would be interested in the 
grades which students made in college since the jobs which students 
would enter after college would not require any special quality of 
.scholarship. To a group that looked forward to careers where push- 
buttons predominated their activity, the rea.sonlng appeared sound. 

The fallaciousness of this concept has been brought to our 
attention In many and various ways. The future of American de- 
mocracy, our Ideals, and our position in the world community is 
intimately linked with scholarship of a high order. Grave responsi- 
bilities are faced by higher education in developing young men and 
young women who are able to solve contemporary and emerging 
problems of the modern world. The criticisms and hysteria which 
have been centered about America's shortages in mathematics and 
the phy.sical sciences represent only one aspect of the scene. The 
shortages clustered about problems in juvenile crime, human rela- 
tions, community development, and international relations are 
equally marked and challenging. The explorations of outer space 
cannot go far unless the problems arising in a large number of 
other areas receive commensurate research and study. Scholarship 
of the undergraduate college and the university will need to be 
extended to industry, society, economic life, and international rela- 
tions at all levels. Many of the same techniques and principles 
employed by students in college must be used to attack the issues 
of today. 

America is fast reaching the point where scholarship is being 
appreciated and rewarded in terms of the standards prevailing in 
other aspects of American life. Recent discoveries now indicate that 
Improvements in all aspects of our culture can go forward to un- 
limited extents. Each generation of scholars from the colleges and 
universities will be expected to work on the frontiers in the areas 
where they have demonstrated their scholarship. It is through the 
continuation of the habits of scliolarship that leadership in the 
many facets of our culture will be provided. Commencement on the 
college campus can no longer mean the cessation of study and 
scientific methods of investigation. The world into which the 
scholars go today will accept with appreciation and generously re- 
ward tho.se who continue their high scholarship beyond the Ivy 
Walls. 

W. K, PAYNE, President 



Thoughts for the Month 

Collected by Sara Reynolds 

Too much and too little edu- 
cation hinder the mind.— Pascal. 
To be deceived in your true 

heart's desire 
Was bitterer than a thousand 
years of fire! —John Hay. 
Who dares think one thing. 

and anotlier tell. 

My heart detests him as the 

gates of hell. —Homer. 

My son. keep well thy tongue. 

and keep tliy friend.— Chaucer. 

The secret of education lies in 

respecting the pupil. — Emerson. 

Better a bad excuse, than none 

at all. — William Camden. 

Ambition dares not stoop. — 
Ben Johnson. 

The wise man Is cured of am- 
bition by ambition —La Bruyere. 
Beware the fury of a patient 
man— Dryden. 
At the first cup man drinks 

wine ; 
At the second cup wine drinks 

wine; 
At the tliird cup wine drinks 
man. — Japanese Proverb- 
Love is the strange bewilder- 
ment wliich overtakes one per- 
son on account of anotlier per- 



96 To Graduate 

(Conli'iiii'il from Page II 

Gwendolyn Celestine Proctor. 
Gladys Virginia White. 

MATHEIMATICS— Florence Lee 

Bodison*. Dorothy Delle Davis*. 
Darfus Ray Fuller. Robert Ed- 
ward King, Joseph Reid Owens, 
Yvonne Catlierine Williams"*. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION— Gor- 
die Pugh, Jr. 

SOCIAL SCIENCE— John Lar- 
ry Jolinson. David Philson, Roger 
Wilkin Scott. Robert Tindal', 
Bettye Ann West'. Odell Na- 
thaniel Weaver. Louis Williams, 
Mattie Jane CUffin Wiiliamsr 

INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION — 

Commodore Conyers. Emmett 
William Denerson, James Horace 
Freeman, Isaiah Isom, Evans 
Jemison, Wllbert Maynor, Roose- 
velt Julius Williams, Willie Nell 
Wright. 

'Requirements completed Au- 
gust, 1955. 

son. — James Thurber and E. B. 
White. 

There is nothing so stupid as 
an educated man. if you get off 
the thing that he is educated 
in —Will Rogers. 



THE EDITOR'S 
DESK 



ON JUSTICE— One character- 
istic of our wonderful country is 
its use of the courts of law. If 
a man is arrested and kept over 
twenty-four hours in jail he can 
rely on the writ of habeas corpus 
ad subjiciendum to see if he is 
lawfully held. This is one of the 
many laws to protect the indi- 
vidual from unfair practices by 
authority. 

On our campus a kind of court 
is set up to pass judgment on 
those individuals who have 
broken the laws of our campus. 
When individuals are punished 
without going before this court 
it is by natural law unfair. It 
is true that an individual should 
not put himself into a situation 
that is questionable, but the 
main issue here is that he has 
the right to appear before the 
standard committee before be- 
ing sent home. 

To by-pass this committee is 
an infringement of personal 
freedom. "Guilty or not guilty" 
is their job to pronounce. 

ON STREETS— The condition 
of our streets on campus has 
improved since President Payne 
made his statement on the con- 
dition of the streets and what 
they can do to cars. Tills proves 
that our college can be improved. 

ON RESPECT — Students still 
cannot see the disrespect they 
give to their school when they 
leave assembly before the Alma 
Mater is completed. We are for- 
getting respect. 

NO ANSWERING one has an- 
swered tlie editorial "SSC The 
Inadequate" written by Kenneth 
B. Alexander (March issue of 
the Tiger's Roar). It seems a.s 
if no one will come to the aid 
of his school. TUFF ain't it (ht- 
erally meaning pathetic). 



LAMENTATION 

By Carl Faison 

When I am depressed by my 

present state of confusion. 
I think back to those golden 

days of my youth. 
My green life was carefree and 

ran freely as a stream 
Whose course had been charted 

by time. 
Each hour was but a minute, and 

each day was but an hour. 

Now that which was white has 
become a subtle grey 

As it moves toward tliat inevi- 
table black — 

Life, which was once crystal, has 
become muddied. 

Beauty is no more — 

Keats and Shelley have become 
mere remnants 

In the recess of a cluttered mind. 

Each breath I breathe is in- 
creasing fear. 

And my burdens are heaped 
upon me 

Like the rays of the noonday 

sun. 
I pray to my Maker that I be 

made strong 
So that I may again know the 

peace that 
Was mine in the days of gold. 




•SPRINT I 

Must sprIwt 
AWW FOR Trie 
Arm- PINV4ER. 
?ULL ^£^-iON 
IM My ROOMr 







( mean I 



I —Z.-l -^1 THERE'S, JUST 

V^-v*/^! NO LEISURE 
^ I 1 TIME i-J 




^ 



75 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



CURRENT EVENTS 



June, 1958 






K«'«'|) Our 




(iaiiipiis 




CIrnii 


/), 


^('( il illk Irross llif 




i'TdSS 


/), 


^<>/ I'liroir (iniii-flh's 




in iIk' Halls 




l{r|)iilili(- 



TALENT AT ITS BEST during ■■Men Festival Week/ 
E. Johnson sings. Bottom: Trio sings ■'! Believe." 



Top; .lames 




$1000 In awards will be given 
tor 11) the best essays on the 
■^tate of American tlctlon— con- 
sidered In general or In terms 
of a single young novelist. (2) 
the best essays on any aspect 
of present-day television — 
viewed as a mcdlinn for engllht- 
enment or entertainment. 

10 awards of $100 eacli will be 
given to 5 essays In each of the 
above categories. 

To be eligible for this compe- 
tion, you must be under 27 years 
of age. The essays should bo 
1,500-3.000 words In length. 
Manuscripts will be Judged by 
the editors of The New Repub- 
lic. Return postage should be 
enclosed. 

Submit manuscripts by Octo- 
ber 1, 1958, to: 

Award,s Department 

The New Republic 

1244 Nineteenth Street, NW 

Washington 6. D. C. 



I'lll U .IDIIN IIVKIIU A(( 1 IMS M\N Ol 'nil.: YEAR" AWARD 

Iroiu rn-siilciu W. K. rayne limine llic lllli aiiiiuul Men's Festival 
Celehralion. Dean Nelson K. Freeman loiilts on. 

Vvlcv Hiilvcr Cho.srii "iMaii 
Of Ihc Will" lO.")?-.")}; 

PL'lfi- John IJiiki-r. Senior, uiujoiiiin In business ndnilnlstratlon, 
was minu'cl Siivunniih atulc Ctillruf's "Man ol' the Yeiu" I'or 1957-58. 
This honor Is bestowed on ii woitliy yoiniK man ouch yeiir thought 
most deserving; by the student hotly. 
Bnker Is the sou ol' Mr. and mnjoi', CollOKC MnrchlnR Band; 



Mrs. Robert Bnker. Sr. of KUikx- 
land. Georgia. He reeelved his 
elementary edut-atlon there and 
attended C.C.T. Junior High 
School In St. Mary's. On. He 
prnduiited from Ralph J, Bunch 
Hl^'li Srhool In Woodbine. Clu, hi 
1954. 

As a freshmnn at H.H.C. hi- 
became active In many scliool, 
civic and connninilty activities. 
He has received eertlllcates lor 
band purtlclpatUai, prol'lccncy In 
basketball and Tin- TlKf^r's lUmv, 

At present he Is president of 
the Pan-Hellenic Council; dean 
of pledges of Alphl I'lil Alpha 
Fraternity, Inc.; t v e a s ii i- e r . 
Senior Class; ehalrinan, Assem- 
bly Committee, Religious I'lin- 
phasls Week; nieniber. Collegi- 
ate Counsellors; pianist, College 
Sunday School; bu.slnesH man- 
ager, Student Council; drum 



Fine Arts Fonlival ll< Ul ^lay l-i: 



MEN'S FESTIVAL PLAYERS IN "I KILLED 2,000 MEN,' duriiii 
the 11th annual Men's Festival Celebration. The actors are: Jame 
Collier, Billy Hall, James Hall and VViilie Ludden. 




Clillorti Hardwick d ■■ I i v c r s 
speech during the 11th annual 
Men's Festival Program. 




member, Business Club; student 
representative oT Student Coun- 
cil Campus Cultural Activities 
CoMunlttee; m e m b e r , YMCA; 
nuMuber, Y-Phalanx organlvin- 
tlon; general .secretary, Elev- 
enth Annual Men's Festival 
(Jommltlce. 



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II 


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r Kim 


.ill. ivl.ii ..iiimiil 


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The annual Spring Concert featured the College Choral Society and Band. 



The fourth annual I'lni.' urt.s 
festival at Savannah State Col- 
lege begun May 4, with a joint 
concert featuring the clioi'al so- 
ciety, the band, the women's en- 
semble, and the male quartet, 
The piogi-am took place In Mel- 
drlm Auditorium at 0:00 P.M. 

The concert consisted of a 
wide variety of ln.strumf'ntal and 
vocal music and utlll'/ed the 
services of the entire music fac- 
ulty. Dr. Coleridge A, Bralth- 
walte condut'ted the; .society; 
Mrs. Florence F, Hai'rlngton 
conducted the women's ensem- 
ble; Herbert C. Harris conducted 
the band, and Miss Barbara J. 
Cobb conducted the quartet. 

Monday there was an art ex- 
hibition throughout the day In 
the fine arts building and HlII 
Hall. This activity was under 
the direction of Phillip J. Hamp- 
ton, a.s.slstant professor, fine 
arts. 

On Tuesday evening at 8:15, 
John B. Clemmon.s, in collabo- 
ration with the Department of 
Language and Literature, direct- 
ed the College Playhou.se In a 
dramatic production, "Old Doc." 

On Wednesday evening at 
8:15, the famous jazz duo, Mitch- 
ell and Ruff, appeared In Mel- 
drim Auditorium. With Dwike 
Mitchell on piano, and Wilhe 
Ruff on bass and French horn, 
lhi.s duo set up a colorful va- 
riety of tonal combinations, and 
explored both old and nev/ fron- 
lier.s of jazz, making happy di.s- 
coveries on every horizon. They 
produced chamber mu.sic work.s 
that were as inventive as they 
were rewarding to hear. 

On Thursday at the all-college 
assembly at 12:00 noon, the Lib- 
erty County High S::hool Band, 
under the direction of Josepli 
Solomon, was presented. On 
Thur.sday night at 8:15 a piano 
recital by the students of Mrs. 
Alice C Wright was held in Mel- 
drim Auditorium. This recital 
concluded the Fine Arts Festival 
celebration. 



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2.00 



June. 1958 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



THE OPINION PARADE . . . 



<^lirstioii: Do ^ on Tliiiik The l.ihrarv A<lrf|ii;il< 
For the Niiinlx-r of SliHlmlH Knrollcd al SSi'/f 



Julius Browning— "No, because 
they do not have all the new 
book.s they need." 

Janle Baker— "Our college li- 
brary is Inadequale for the num- 
ber of students enrolled. There 
arc not enough copies of book.'i 
for one thing, Compured to other 
college libraries thai are highly 
rated, I'm sure our library would 
not be Included among the best," 

Pan.sle Lee Getcr— "No, be- 
cause they do not have enough 
seals and tables; neither d(j they 
have enough book.s." 

Annie A, Gay— "No, because 
the type of library we have you 
will find In a high school." 

Margaret B. Wilson— "At the 
present time our library Is not 
ade(|uate lor the nuiiibei' of stu- 
dents enrolled. However, a new 
library Is In the making for our 
instltudon and I'm sure the new 
building will be adequate for 
the college campus and the com- 
munity," 

Virginia Smith— "No, It docs 
not have the efflelent equipment 
(hat a college llbiury .'ihould 
have." 



Pearllo Mae IIayne,H— "No. al- 
though our selections arc excel- 
lent there arc not enough copies 
of the same textbooks that are 
on reserve," 

Helen D. Williams— "No be- 
cause they do not have enough 
copies of lh(r ,same book," 

Jlmmle D. Colson — "No, be- 
cause of the Insufficiency of 
books and other library facili- 
ties." 

Eva C, BoHcman — "Unfortu- 
nately our library faellltleK are 
(|Ulte Inaclenuate or our present 
student enrollment. However the 
staff does an i.'XfU'llent Job, de- 
spite thi.s deficiency." 

Alphonso MeLean— "I think the 
library Is Inadequate because It 
doesn't have a listening lOom, 
slide room or enough help, 

Bettye Butler— "I think the li- 
brary Is lnade(|uate because It 
Is not large enough to accom- 
modate enough students for 
studying al, the college." 

Kllen D. Spauldlng- "I don't 
think that our college library Is 
well e(|uli)|)ed because there are 
not enough book.s In the library." 



lion: Wli> iNin'l tin- -IikIidI- 
f^ovpriinicnl? 

By Janle V. Baker 



ippi 



rl iIm 



^KkIciiI 



It has observed that the .stu- 
dents here on the campus do 
not support the student govern- 
ment as they should. Several 
students were asked their opin- 
ion as to the rea.son for the non- 
Intercst and support. 

James E, Johnson — "As long 
as the situation doesn't directly 
concern the Individual student, 
they Just dont care." 

Jaunlta Carter— "The students 
wouldn't know they had a Stu- 
dent (Jouncll If they were not in- 
formed because the members of 
the- Council do not function as 
they should." 

Margaret Burney — "The stu- 
dents do not seem to be Inter- 
ested in how our student gov- 
ernment functions; therefore 
they do not support It." 

Josle Simpson — "The students 
do not .support the student gov- 
ernment becau.se the purpose and 
functions of the council are of 
no Interest to them unless they 
are Involved." 

Thomas Jones — "I feel that 
.students do not support their 



student government because they 
are not Interested enough. They 
lack information about It and 
as most citizens they take the 
Council for granted." 

Albert Pleasant — "I feel that 
the students lack Information 
about the Council's purposes and 
function-s. resulting In a lack of 
student interest," 

Joseph C. Mitchell— "The stu- 
dents do not support their .stu- 
dent government because the 
Council members are yes mem- 
bers to the administration," 

James Dean — "Because the 
students feel that the student 
government Is not taking care 
of the many problems which 
concern the students," 

Ernestine HIII— "Students are 
not adequately stimulated. In 
order to promote anything peo- 
ple should be made aware of 
what is going on. There should 
be more student participation. 
And how should this be made 
possible? By having frequent 
meetings and by asking the stu- 
dents opinions of prevailing is- 
sues. However, I am quite opti- 
mistic about student government 
ot Savannah State College," 



Sticklers! 





m 



LAST CALL FOR STICKLERS! if you iwven i 

.SlirM.il b\ Miiw. von niny ditit /.'./ tlir clidiur again'. Stickler.'^ 
111(1 .Miiu])l(' riildli','* wjlii (wn-wdid ihymiTig nnswors. Both 
words muH( hiivc I lie siiine minilici' oi' sylliihles. (Don't do 
tlniwiiigs.) Send shirkH (tfciii wilh voor luinu', nddro.ss, college 
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WHAI is I'tANUI flUIIfH; 




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' A GRMUATION PRESE'^T?- 

i. . ..J Hi ivv-^ ) y""^ 



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STRIKE 

GARETTES 



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c;ir ov a (Yawn!) (vinoiilh European vacation. These silly baubles just prove 
Ibiil pnronis (lon'l understand (lie college generation. What every senior really wants 
l,C'inon now, admit it ! 1 is a generous supply of Luckies! Luckies. as everyone knows, 
are the best-lasting cigarettes on earth. They're packed with rich, good-tasting 
tobacco, toast ed to taste even better. So the senior who doesn't receive 'em is bound 
to be a .S'm/ Grnd! Why let parents spoil commencement —it only happens (Sob ! ) once. 
Tell 'em to gift-wrap those Luckies right now! 



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Drinking On Campus 

lACPt — College students who 
drink did so before college. 

Drinking behavior is "largely 
cultural." 

These were two points uncov- 
ered by two senior sociology ma- 
jors at University of Arkansas. 
The ARKANSAS TRAVELER re- 
ported their findings. 

The students used as their 
definition of a drinker "anyone 
who had a drink of any alcoholic 
beverage during the past six 
weeks." The six weeks before 
the study, no holiday or spe- 
cial school function had oc- 
curred. 

Other findings: 

•Most parents disapproved of 
their childron's drinking, but 
the majority of students who 
drink have parents who drink 
occasionally. 

"The majority of non-drink- 
ers' parents never drink. 

'Students with friends who 
drink were mostly drinkers 
themselves. Those who said none 
or only some friends drink were 
mostly abstainers, 

*There was some correlation 
between frequency of attending 
church and probability of ab- 
staining. 

*Drunk women were more dis- 
approved by both sexes than 
drunk men. 

•Drinkers have less respect for 
drunks than do non-drinkers. 

•Topping the list of reasons 
for drinking was enjoyment of 
taste. Chief reason for not 
drinking was because it was con- 
trary to religious training. 

*Most popular places for 
drinking were night clubs. Most 
popular drink was beer. 

•Few students felt that the 
strictest possible enforcement of 
rules on student drinking would 
decrease drinking. 

The sociology students con- 
cluded : "The findings should 
not be construed as final or all- 
int'lusive. However, we feel we 
have obtained some useful in- 
formation and some insight into 
the customs and beliefs of col- 
lege students regarding drink- 
ing." 

Eighty-six students — 38 men 
and 48 women — answered ques- 
tionnaires which were the basis 
of the data. Since men are a 
4-1 majority at the university, 
pointed out the TRAVELER, the 
sample was not representative of 
the total student population. 

Of the group questioned, 42 
drank and 44 did not. But, 
thinks the TRAVELER, it would 
be incorrect to say that 48-3 per 
cent of the university's students 
drink- And no consideration of 
difference of percentage of 
drinking among men and wom- 
en, age groups, amount of drink- 
ing done or other distinctions 
were made, said the newspaper. 



Dance-Draiiia 

\(.ouliiiiii'd from Page 1) 

ceaseless struggle to assert him- 
self in defiance of destructive 
forces gathered around him. 

A Greek chorus, the Teacher- 
Bird, and Phoenix were the lead- 
ing characters of the drama. 
Choral dances included the awe- 
some "Dance of Forewarning" 
and the joyful "Dance of Jubi- 
lation," A trio, consisting of 
Lula Belle Chance, Frances Car- 
ter, and Elzeta Brown interpret- 
ed the prayerful "Dance of In- 
vocation." 

"Dance of Denial" was per- 
formed by Eva Boseman. the 
Teacher-Bird, Phoenix, enacted 
by Drucilla Moore, danced the 
tlirilling "Whirlwind Dance of 
Creation and Destruction" and 
the soulful "Dance of Aspira- 
tion." a hand dance. 

Members of the Greek Chorus 
included Jacquelyn Tyson. Glo- 
ria Ford. Hattie Merritt, Frances 
Carter. Lula Chance, Eugenia 
Nevels, Eizata Brown. Margaret 
Burney. Iris Parrish. and Carolyn 
Stafford. Evelyn Gordon was 
the Choragus. 



17 



June. 1958 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



FVSMIONS 



Hints On Dress 

Fredonia. N. Y. iI.P.i — The 
Social Life Commission at Fre- 
donia Teachers College, State 
University, has established the 
following social standards — in- 
terpretations of social vocabu- 
lary termed as "strictly yours": 

1. The Formal Dance i Class 
proms. All School Weekend t — 
Girls will wear gowns or cocktail 
dresses; men will wear a tux or 
dinner jacket. A corsage is ex- 
pected. 

2. The Semi-Formal Dance— 
(Christmas Party. Class dances 
other than informal parties, 
etc, I — Girls will wear cocktail 
dresses or similar "good" dress- 
es: men will wear dark suits, 
and no corsage is expected, 

3. The Informal Dance — (Class 
parties, Sadie Hawkins dance, 
etc. I — Dress is optional accord- 
ing to the occasion. 

Reception lines are expected at 
all Formal and Semi-Formal 
dances. The people who receive 
in the reception lines might be 
chairmen of the event, class of- 
ficers, faculty and honored 
guests. The Social Life Commis- 
sion will also institute for For- 
mal and Semi-Formal dances 
the "dance program." The pro- 
cedure for these programs fol- 
lows: 

Several days prior to the 
dance, programs will be made 
available for the male half of 
the couple expecting to attend 
the event. He may. by arranging 
with other males (and consent 
of his female guest) fill this card 
of 10 dances to be shared with 
other couples. During the course 
of the evening, these 10 dances 
will be announced at various 
times, and the dances on the 
program shall be so honored. 

Members of the Social Life 
Commission feel that they are 
reviving an old custom by insti- 
tuting tlie dance program on this 
campus, although their interpre- 



Hair Today 

By Emma Lue Jordan 

Latest notes from Paris fea- 
ture the hair style to match the 
dress. 

Be the first ladies to sport the 
Chemise bangs. 

Most of the flower styles can 
be fashioned in simple form. 
Get the one made especially for 
you. 

The suggested style of the 
month! The Chemise bangs. 
The soft uncurled look. Tlie hair 
is parted low on one side and 
high on the other. Cut short for 
the smarter look. This arrange- 
ment may be combed to please 
the individual— as long as it is 
soft and free in appearance. 



What's New In 

Eve^iinj; Wear 

This is the time of year for 
our Annual Balls given by the 
fraternities on our campus. 

Seen sporting the new "Bal- 
loon" fashion and the "Lamp- 
shade" at the Alpha's Ball were 
Lonnle Culver, Kay Frances But- 
ler and Clementine Patrick. 

Miss Culver was lustrous in a 
green satin "Balloon." which 
was accented with Rhinestone 
straps. Her feet were smartly 
outfitted in glass slippers. 

Miss Butler was truly the 
queen for the nite. She intro- 
duced the newest fashion for the 
season . . . The Lampshade. Her 
dress was white, well fitted at 
the top with a flared skirt. With 
this lovely dress she wore white 
pumps accented with Rhine- 
stone Clips. 

Miss Patrick was quite lovtlv 
in her green and white "B:il 
loon" creation. With her dress 
she used Rhinestone jewelry and 
she also wore glass slippers. 

tions of social vocabulary may 
not necessarily coincide with in- 
terpretations in other places. 
Committee members feel that 
these new procedures will help 
to unite tlie school in a common 
social environment. 



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"Cast A Speir — Be A Charm 

By Margaret Balchelor Wilson 

Moving in groups as we do I am certain most o( us have heard 
the expre-s^slon "You are a doll." At various times this phrase is 
used loosely, however most people have subconsciously formed a 
cluster of ideas that mold their thinking In determining Just what 
makes her tick. 

The doll Is poised, neat, polite, attractive, a good conversatlon- 
aUst. Intelligent, and engev to please. She appears at ease with 
the world. 

There are people gifted with these assets for the most part 
However, I am inclined to believe that most ot It is attained through 
a gradual process called "work." 

Living and working together with others well In any society 
takes time. Being a "doU" takes time al.so. 

We must learn what color or color combinations go best with 
our personality and skin tone. What lipstick or rouge help us smlli- 
best. What dress, suit, skirt or blouse gives us u feeling ot rlghtne.ss. 
There Is always something that is Just right for us. The trouble Is 
finding that something. And so. we must do research on oiu'selves 
and adjust accordingly. 

This theory Is wise and one can profit from It . . . "It Is not 
liow much we have but what we do with whal we luive." 

Reading literature, talking with others, being alert and bi'lng 
a good listener help only when we say to ourselves, "how will this 
help me form the character I wish to be?" 

Charm Is like pcrfunu', the fragrance remains behind us. Let 
us strive to be like Arpcgc'. Joy, or Aphrodlslu . . . Leave a definite 
Impression of loveliness, fascination . . . cast a spell. 



Page S 




Keiuliiigs For Pod ays Woman 



Cussler. Margaret. The Woman 
Executive. How does the suc- 
cessful business- woman fegiirtl 
herself, her job, her world? If 
she is married, how does her 
husband feel about a purt-tlme 
wife whose salary may be bigger 
than his? If she isn't married, 
should she be? How do the em- 
ployees react to her? These and 
many other questions arc an- 
swered, sometimes humorously, 
sometimes seriously, In this ab- 
sorbing boolc. 

Harriman. Margaret Case. And 
the Price Is Right. The theme 
of this worit is the largest de- 
partment store in the world. 
Macy's. And, with an unequalcd 
fund of lore and personalities at 
hand, the author brings to this 
story all the liveliness of her 
discovery that the backstage of 
the department store is as excit- 
ing as the backstage of the the- 
ater and literary world in which 
she grew up 

Pepis, Betty- Guide to Interior 
Decoration. This is a book about 
taste in decoration. The author 
first gives a historical back- 
ground. Then she discusses the 
effects on interiors of such pres- 
ent-day phenomena as the open 
floor plan, the window wall, tele- 
vision, informal living and din- 
ing, the cocktail table, built-in 
furniture, straw-like furniture 
and the one-room apartment. 
This book is a "guide" because 
it shows how the taste of our 
time has already been used to 
the best advantage, and how it 
may be used or adapted In the 
future. 

Perry. Frances. The Woman 
Gardener. This is a comprehen- 
sive book for all women gar- 
deners. In addition to the nor- 
mal chapters, it establishes its 
special place by including chap- 
ters on flower arranging, making 
the most of cut flowers, minia- 
ture gardens, the herb garden 
and window boxes. 

Haupt. Enid The Seventeen 
Book of Young Living. Here can 
be found what all young people 
want to know about the exciting 
but still disturbing process of 
growing up. The author treats 
with wit and wisdom the mani- 
fold problems that face today's 



young woman, .such a,s Klvlny a 
.succe.ssful party, KottlnK and 
holding a Job, clionsinf,,' the right 
clothes for tlie rigiit ofcuHlon, 
making friends In a new town 
or a new school, getting along 
with parents, It also supplies 
guidance on the problemH of 
.self - confidence, shynes.s, and 
love. 

S h a 1 1 u e k , Katharine, The 
Narrowest (Mrcle. Edith Martin, 
persuaded to .stay on after col- 
lege graduation as the Oelgers" 
baby .sitter, and as It turns out 
unpaid mald-of-all-work, dis- 
covers that human relationships 
seldom remain static. Edith, out 
of pity, falls half In love with 
the husband, but It is her con- 
cern for the four-year-old .son 
that keeps her enslaved. She 
finally realizes that the Gelgers 
must work out their own prob- 

Singleton, Betty. A Note of 
Grace. When the chapel of the 
Sisters of St. Jude Is destroyed 
by fire, the nuns decide to build 
a new one them.selve.s. Impelled 
by the consuming zeal of Sister 
Ignatius and by a pure and 
beautiful trumpet not Inexpli- 
cably produced from his Instru- 
ment. Fred Gedge, local builder 
and trumpeter In the brass band, 
finds himself unwillingly enlist- 
ed in their task. 



Did You Know That : 

By Emma Lue Jordan 

Baseball, the great American 
game, has been for many years 
the national game of the United 
States. 

American soldiers have been 
credited with the spread of the 
game after World War II Many 
of the people of Europe learned 
how to play It from the Ameri- 
can soldier. 

Abner Doubleday. a general in 
the Union Army during the War 
Between the States, is said to 
have begun the sport. The first 
rules were laid out and drawn 
up by Doubleday at Coopers- 
town, N. Y.. in 1839. 

The National Baseball Hall of 
Fame and Museum was erected 
at Cooperstown In Doubleday's 
honor. 



National And 
Varsity Sports 

By Julius Browning 

BASEBALL— The Los Angeles 
Dodgers are on their way to 
breaking an all attendance rec- 
ord In the major leagues. The 
Dodgers have set both a day and 
night game record In the talked 
about Coliseum . . . WUlic "Mud- 
cat" Grant, a rookie Negro 
pitcher. Is with the Cleveland 
Indians of the American League. 
Grant won his first two starts 
In the Majors . . . WlUle Klrk- 
land and Orlando Cepedia, two 
Negro moklcs, are witli tlic San 
Francl.sco Giants of the National 
League . . , Varia Plllson, a rookie 
Negro outfielder, Is wltll tlie 
Cincinnati Redlegs, The Chi- 
cago Cubs pulled the first triple 
play of the '58 season against 
Hie Glanls. 

M()XlN(i-Jaincs D. Norrls has 
resigned as President of the In- 
ternational Bo.xlnK Club . , . 
Tranian Olb.son. a Negro law- 
yer, succeeded Norrls us Presi- 
dent . . . Sugar Ray Robinson 
was nanu'd the fighter of the 
monlh for March with his .spllt- 
riedslon over Baalllo feu- the 
Middleweight title. 

VAII.SlrV SI'OKTS - Claflln 
College won the SEAC track 
meet with a total of 42 polnt.s. 
iiiivannah Staid was second with 
a total of :i(l points. Sammy 
White, a Junior jit Savannah 
State from Dublin, Ga., set a 
new c'onfereni'e record In tlie 
high Jump and broad Jump with 
a leap uf 2a feet. Wlllte won 
second In botli the 12l)-yard high 
liurdlt'H and 220 low hurdles. 
Charles A.ihe, a Savannah Slate 
senior from (.Vilumbus, Ga., won 
first place 111 Inilli the 120-yard 
high hurdles and 220-yard low 
hurdles for the fourth year 
straight, Willie Balchlor, a Jun- 
ior from QLiltnmn, Oa,, won flr,st 
pla(;e In jiolc vault by clearing 
10 feel and (1 Inches. There are 
20 players In training for the 
Savannah State College baseball 
team. The Tigers will be led by 
their veteran hurlcrs Muses 
King, Willie I/Udden and Sammy 
White. Others returning from 
last year's team are Ray Puller, 
shortstop and nmnager; Moses 
Calhoun, outfielder; Ulysaea 
Stanley, outfielder; and Law- 
rence Williams, Infloldcr. 

REVIEW O E V A II S I r Y 

SPOUTS — The Tigers' football 
team won three, lost three, and 
tied three. The Tigers defeated 
Alabama State 14-6, Clafln Col- 
lege 33-8, and Paine College 38- 
13. The Tigers were defeated 
33-6 by Florida Normal, 9-6 by 
Morris College, and Clark Col- 
lege blanked the Tigers 40-0. 
The Tigers tied Albany State 
College and Edward Waters Col- 
lege by Identical scores, 6-6. The 
Tigers' basketball team won sec- 
ond place In the SEAC tourna- 
ment after a disappointing sea- 
son of four wins and fourteen 
defeats. Floyd Walker, Sammy 
White and Moses King made AIl- 
Conferenee football teams. 
ALONG THE SPOKTS TRAIL 
The St. Louis Hawks, led by 
Bob Pettlfs 60-polnt effort, de- 
feated the defending champions, 
the Boston Celtics, 110-109 for 
the National Basketball Associa- 
tion Championship . . . Eddie 
Machen and Zora Folley fought 
to a 12-round draw. The rumor 
was out that heavyweight cham- 
pion Floyd Patter.son had been 
offered $200,000 to fight the win- 
ner of the Mike DeJohn and 
Nino Valdes fight. Roy Harris, 
a school teacher from Cut and 
Shoot. Texas, is being talked 
about as a possible match with 
Floyd Patterson . . . The New 
York Yankees won seven of 
their first eight games. Archie 
Moore, light heavyweight cham- 
pion, seeking another shot at 
the heavyweight title, paraded 
television on May 2, in a heavy- 
weight bout. Moore hasn't lost 
a fight since he lost to Floyd 
Patterson in '55. 



Page 6 



THE TICER\S ROAR 



June, 1958 




Aulliors Give 
Views On 
Ameriran Life 

'ACP) — Two different men 
presented interesting reflections 
of American life as they spoke 
at Brooklyn College recently. 
They were Max Lerner. column- 
ist, author and professor, and 
Jack Kerouac. author of "On the 
Road ' and "The Subterranean." 
.spokesman for the "beat" gen- 
eration. 

KINGSMAN reported their 
talks. 

Lerner covered theories pro- 
nounced in his recent "The 
American Civilizaticn." In his 
attempt to define American civ- 
ilization, he noted its distinct 
quality apart from a European 
culture. 

"It does not mean," he said, 
"I hat we are superior to Greece 
or Rome, It means, simply, that 
v/e are ourselves." 

He thinks some aspects of 
American society can be ex- 
plained in terms of the "run- 
away quality" of contemporary 
America. 



riiiisr: aki: somt: of tiu: scknks taken 

I>|TK1N(; TIIM NAA CONFAK HELD AT SAVANNAH 
STATE COLLEGE— I. Moss Krndrix. Coca-Cola and 

('iunation Milk I'lihlir Ui-Ialiniis ixprrl (l.-livrrs key- 
linli- iiddrrss. :! .Iithii .'MtCJiiildon mrivos plaque 
(ti) "This Is ^ our l.ilr" prt»^r;ini li»r uit Islanding 
work u'illi lilt- A.ssorialioii. l^iHikiii^ iin I'runi loft 
to rit;lil nrv: IVlrs. Wilcox, postmistress al Savannah 
S(;i(c; Norman It. l':iniore, Prnicipal of Florence 
I'llciririilar.v School; Pri'sidenl VV. K. Payne; John 
!\1<<iilo('klon; IMrs. Kuhye King, tcaclier at East 
ltro:id SlrtTl Sihool; and Leonard W. Law, past 
prcsid<-iil ol lilt- association. 3. Prcsideia and Mrs. 
Pa.vin- art' scrvftl at the Asst)ciatioirs banquet. 
I. Iltisd'ssi's tor lilt' AssiK'ialioii's banquet. 5. Stu- 
tlt'iits ctml'cr with (he Association's past present, 
IVlr. Law, ihiriiii; the banquet. 



AlviVI S|><msoi's Tra F'or 

I iihH's and .Vliiiiini 

By Sara Reynolds 
Alpha Nu Chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Mu Honor Society spon- 
sored a tea for the members of 
the Tutorial System and its 
Alumni members at tiie home of 
Pres. and Mrs, W, K, Payne on 
Sunday afternoon, May 3. 

The tea was higliliglited by 
an address by Dr. B. T, Griffith. 
Chairman of the Biology De- 
partment. He encouraged all of 
us "to make ourselves 'busy" in 
the fight for democracy and 
leadership." 

After the program a delicious 
repast was served and soft mu- 
sic was played by Margaret Bing 
and Yvonne Hooks. 



Alpha News 

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity 
initiated five new members into 
Greekland this year; Sherman 
Roberson, sophomore, majoring 
in chemistry: Ted Pollens, sen- 
ior, majoring in social science; 
Launey Roberts, junior, major- 
ing in social science; John Har- 
ris, junior, majoring in mathe- 
matics: and Eugene Hagins, 
sophomore, majoring in general 
science. 

During the month of May. 
Alpha sought to give the stu- 
dents a look at the fraternity's 
talent. They sought to bring the 
assembly program closer to the 
campus by using only the talent 
on the campus. The program, 
under the leadership of Peter 
John Baker, included piano solos 
by Grover Thornton and Peter 
John Baker; vocal solos by 
James E. Johnson and Launey 
Roberts; instrumental solos by 
Ted Pollens. Harris Campbell 
and Launey Roberts, and the 
occasional address by Peter John 
Baker. The prelude and post- 
lude were played by Eugene Ha- 
gins on the organ and Peter 
John Baker on the piano. The 
program was also highlighted 
with a selection by the Alpha 
Choraleers who sang "Halls of 
Ivy." 



siMJifNc; I AsniorNS 





Pictured above are some of the delegates who attended the 
ational Alumni Convention held on this Campus. 

Treasurer, J. D. Marshall. South 
Carolina State College: Chap- 
lain, J. W. McPherson. Claflin 
College; Parliamentarian. Mrs. 
M. T, Turner. Elizabeth City 
State Teachers College; History 
and Research, Mrs. V. B. Mc- 
Henry. Arkansas AM & N Col- 
lege. 

The awards presented were: 
1st Place, Alumni Publications — 
Savannah State College: 1st 
Place. Alumni Pictures — Still- 
man College; 1st Place, Alumni 
Office Management— Grambling 
College. 

The 13th Annual NAA Con- 
vrntirin ri'ivr-^iM-itin'--; fifty-five 



^ AA Kleets 

i Mlieers ill (lonfah 

Officers elected at the 13th 
-Annual National Alumni Asso- 
ciation Meet held at Savannah 
State College, April 25-26 were: 
President, W. S. Demby, Alcorn 
College; 1st Vice President, Mrs, 
Agnes Thompson, Houston-Til- 
lotson College: 2nd Vice Presi- 
dent. Mrs, Eva Pearl Lewis. 
Grambling College ; Executive 
Secretary. Wilton C- Scott, Sa- 
vannah State College: Assistant 
Secretary, Mrs, Annie Frazier, 
Mississippi Ind\istrial College: 




JanJe Baker and >Ltn;,irfi Huriu'>. 
majors, model their neu spring uuitiis 



M(iiil,i,i> of Alpha Kappa Mu enjoy tea. Standing from left to 
right. Yvonne Williams, Dorothy Davis. Miss M. Rhodriquez. Yvonne 
Hooks, and Sarah A. Reynolds. 



Election Sadness 

(ACP) — Election excitement 
brightened thousands of schools 
across America this past month. 
but Alabama Polytechnic Insti- 
tute in Auburn had a silent elec- 
tion day. 

On election eve. four API stu- 
dents died in what the PLAINS- 
MAN called "the worst auto 
wreck in the history of Auburn." 
Two of the victims were candi- 
dates for student body office. 

All election advertising was 
removed from campus and cam- 
p a i g n i n g ceased. Said the 
PLAINSMAN: 

"How can we say what we 
feel? We can't . . . Yes, death 
has struck close to home and we 
all wunder . . 

"To walk down the quiet 
streets and past the darkened 
classrooms was to see misty 
gloom caused by swift and vio- 
lent death. Where were the 
signs and posters of an election 
day? Where would be candi- 
dates and workers laughing and 
shouting to students on theii 
way to vote? 

"There could be none of these 
things. 

"A torn strip of paper moved 
quietly in the breeze, signaling 
what was once the blatant dis- 
play of a now unknown candi- 
date. A scrap of brightly-col- 
ored paper lay here and another 
there — mute evidence of the 
happiness and action of an elec- 
tion now without life. 

"Life and death were very big 
as you stood there in the early 
morning. And you were very 
small." 

colleges and universities, held at 
Savannah State College April 
25-26, climaxed with the An- 
nual Dinner Meeting at 1 :30 
p.m. in Adams Hall: Norman El- 
more, president. Savannah 
Chapter, Savannah State College 
Alumni Association, presided. 

Other contributions lending to 
the entertainment for this af- 
fair were: reading. Miss Matella 
Maree, principal, Paulsen Street 
School: three selections by the 
Savannah State College Male 
Quartet, Miss Barbara Cobb, 
Director. 

Mrs. Mary Y, Thompson. 1st 
Vice President. NAA. presented 
awards and Mrs, W. K. Payne 
installed officers. Distinguished 
guests were introduced by Leon- 
ard Law, president. Savannah 
State College National Alumni 
Association. 

Prince Jackson. Jr., Area Vice 
President, National Alumni As- 
sociation, served as Host Chair- 
man: Wilton C. Scott. NAA 
Executive Secretary, Genera. 
C hair man. 



73 



^TIGERS ROAR 



SAVANN A H STATE C 01,1 EGE^ 

August, 1958~ 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 




Vol. U. No. 8 






College Playhouse to Present 
••Bishop's Mantle" in August 

By Peaiite M. Haynes 
The College Playhouse Is busy getting ready "The Bishop's 
Mantle" by Marlon Johnson, This dramatic production Is another 
In a series ot plays that J. B. Clemnions has directed. 

The east of this summer pro- The cast also Includes Al- 

duetion lueludes sueh perform- phonso Arnold, August graduate. 
ers as Jewel Granl. who thrilled majoring In chemistry. Those 



58 



<.^ 




.ARCHITECTS DRAWING OF THE NEW LIBRARY now under 
construction at SSC gives a preliminary view of the half-miiiion 
dollar structure that will be completely air-conditioned and contain 
the latest facilities. 



W 



Construflion Well Advanced for Ne 
Library for Savannah Slat*' (lolleire 

The new library, a one-half million dolLir structure, is rapidly 
taking shape on the moss-laden campus of Savannah State College. 
The location of the library is to be at the main entrance to the 
college. The structure is being built of mat-type face brick in colors 
similar to Richard R. Wright Hall, men's dormitory. 
The construction is under the 



supervision of Rives Worrel. with 
Cletus W- Bergen and William 
P. Beigen, architects. The 
library will include fire-proof 
stair towers, and fire-proof 
walls. It is to be ell shaped 
and completely air-conditioned. 
Other additions are a lounge and 
recreation room for the staff, 
adequate rest rooms for men 
and women, and public tele- 
phones. There will be a receiv- 
ing room through which books 
and supplies will be indexed and 
processed. 

In line with the latest modern 
library facilities, it will include 
an audio- visual auditorium for 
movies and film demonstrations, 
audio-visual storage, a seminar 
room, textbook and institutional 
material, reading room, music 
room, and a large reading area. 
The east elevation of the library 
will consist of two stories of 
window walls forming the out- 
side wall of the lobby, stack 
room, and balconies. 

President W. K. Payne re- 
cently announced that bids for 
the one million dollar technical 
building will be issued by the 
University Building Authority, 
and that construction on this 
addition should begin within the 
next sixty days. The college will 
soon be a bee-hive of activity, 
with a two and one-half million 
dollar construction program 
taking form. 



565 Enrolled at 
SSC This Suniiiier 

Ben Ingersoll. Registrar at Sa- 
vannah State College, announces 
the enrollment of 459 students 
for the summer session, with 106 
enrolled in the Department of 
Trades and Industries for a total 
of 565. 

According to Mr. Ingersoll, 
these students are studying in 
a variety of areas from General 
Education to special workshops 
for in-service teachers as well 
as students pursuing degree 
courses in biology, building con- 
struction, business administra- 
tion, business education, chem- 
istry, child development, cloth- 
ing and textiles, economics, ele- 
mentary education. English, 
foods, nutrition and institution 
management, general science. 
industrial arts, industrial edu- 
cation, mathematics, music, 
secretarial sciences, social 
sciences, technical sciences. 
trades and industries, and health 
and physical education. 



McCiillough 
Appointed SSC 
Deparlnienl Head 

Dr. William K Payne, presi- 
dent of Savannah State College, 
has appointed N. V. McCuUough 
professor of English and chair- 
man of the Department of Lan- 
guages and Literature at Savan- 
nah State College. 

Dr. McCullough was born in 
Youngstown, Ohio, and attended 
Covington Elementary School, 
Hayes Junior High School, and 
Rayen High School in that city. 
After serving almost three years 
in the U. S. Navy, he matricu- 
lated at the Ohio State Univer- 
sity, where in 1949 he earned 
the BA and BS degrees, being 
one of the few to earn two de- 
grees at one commencement. 
Later, he earned the MA degree 
in 1950 at the same university. 
All of his work is in English, ex- 
cept for a major in speech and 
the BS in Education. His doc- 
toral study was done at Western 
Reserve University. Cleveland. 
Ohio; and the PhD degree was 
awarded to him in September, 
1957. The subject of his disserta- 
tion is: "The Morphology of 
John Bunyan, Including Ob- 
servations on Syntax, Grammar, 
and Style With Special Reference 
to the 1611 King James Bible." 

He taught English at State 
Teachers College, Elizabeth City, 
North Carolina, for two years. 
and was chairman of the Di- 
vision of Humanities at Lane 
College, Jackson, Tennessee, for 
three years. He also served as 
professor of English and Speech 
at Lane College for one year. 

Dr. McCullough has published 
one book. The Other Side of 
Hell, and another small volume 
of poems is currently at press 
and should be released soon. The 
title of the new volume is 
Lemons on the Rosebush, 

For years he has been a mem- 
ber of the National Council of 
Teachers of Enghsh. the Modem 
Language Association, and other 
professional organizations. He is 
an honorary member of the In- 
ternational Mark Twain Society 
and several regional literary 
societies. Dr. McCullough is also 
a member ot Beta Sigma Tau 
fraternity. 





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t iKc SftinE 


gu. 


1. 


.\im<I,l 


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i. 


Aiti.. 


lUiilr II. 




,1, 


AiKliii 


. Umto 






lljkrt. 


Janic 




.'1. 


lUin-i 








lU«f.l. 


Earl . 






ll.»rm. 


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llniwn. 






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lli.mn. 


. Cli^tri 





the nudlencc in "The Spider and 
the Fly." "No Ithymc Nor Ut';i- 
son." "Funky Doodles." and the 
"I'Riy Duckling.' Miss (.rant is 
n uruduate of Howard I'nlverslty 
and is an elcnieulary school 
teacher of the Chatham County 
School System. 

Kiiy F. StrlpllnR. a senior 
majorlny; in English, ciiptlviUod 
audience In "Pride and 



the 



who saw him in "Pride and 
Prejudice" will want to see him 
In this production. He is affili- 
ated with many campus organ- 
izations. 

Danny Washington, August 
grnduute, has been a member 
of the Playhoiisc for two years 
nnri has appeared In many pro- 
ductions Including "Pride and 
Projudlce." 

|J|';j;i>. ttiiiMi.i' ':Z Prejudice" and "Old Doc." Her Leonard Law, a recent gi'adu- 

/','.'.','. r,''',MM,. ii: ""iljltlon is to become a speech ate of Morehouse College. At- 

; ; '!, "^,^,;;;';," ■;■"« therapist. Inntu. Oeorglit, has Joined the 

h'Z ' iol The youngest member of the College Playhouse for the sum- 

imiii'.ii. S^viL M.r iJaS ^^^^ '^ ^"" Marie Meyers, a mor and has one of the leading 

cui»"»" B*"" ■ ■■ ■■■ a.oo J"""-' graduate of St, Plus X Hl^h roles. 

ucv'u,"Evdy''"'i.'^;,::;: ::::;;;::*;; Im school, she has accepted n four- For her recent contribution to 
iS ^MV.'>.'I.'il.^ Ita ^^'"" ■■^'^'^"•'^"■-'^li'P to matriculate u cliuss In Play Production, Theo 

iiavu." Thco c. ,,,,".;.. :.,,::,:: a,oo nt Rosemont CoUcro. Rosemonl. C. Diivls was selected for the 
n"n.."''.T'' ;;;:;;; :;: :;:;.*: l:^ Pennsylvuniu. where she plans coveted position us a.sslstant 

i)»rty. i.t.,0 . '.---'.'-'-'.'.'.'. jM to major In mathenuitlcs. Ml.ss directress. 

Fni...n. cti J ::::::: sieft Meyers has been in .several The College Playhouse pro- 

Sr'r'i..^ f!V:::;:;:;::;;:::;:: ■ ijon previous productions of tUe smn- vlde.s activities In actlnn, cos- 

Hlimii"r/"wnii''' •■•-■■■""^"■;! ain moi' theater. tuminK. staRlnR, speech, mako- 

Hn'r"i.."'iurtioti\;:::::::;:;::::::*- aS Lmn-a Solomon carter, gmdu- up. dlrecUiiR. etc. Some .students 

K^.^Pri M,; 'ill "t*^ "f Talladega CollcKO, Is a participate with this ormmlza- 

ii<.uk«.'own Y V^V.'.'.'.'^'.'.'.V.'.. am secretary In the Chatham tlon who are not necessiirlly In- 

H"-nV.^ ;Zha\':;:::::::;;:::::;. aiSS ^-'"""t'y system and is also a tcrcstcd In uctUiK. The Play- 

jl''wT''!u>,I!.it''" '■'■''■'•'■'■'■'■'■'■■ 3M member of this cast. Mrs. Carter house has been under the dlrcc- 

wk'nll; o.',''«r , '.,:;,■;:;;;;;;":;:;::; alftft has starred in .seveml of the tlon of several InstriictorH dur- 
KiZ: ™o'r ":;:;:;:::;:::::::; HS YMCA players' presentations. Ing the last few years, The 

jni""""" Ti"° ii' ■•■■■■■ 3M Ida B. White, a teacher at present dlrttetor was a numibor 

jonl^^Tc^rBr^ .■.■.::;:::;:;;::::;:: tu Roiiie HIkIi Sch«ol. Rome, Oeor- or the ALUuHu university Players 

t"; Slm'r'r " ifi B''^' w"l ^'■'5" IJe seen. Mrs, White and has attended many speech 

j^...i..'i. Kmm,, Luc' y^\\V^'.'.'^'^'.'.'^ :iM lins appeared in several leadUiR and drama conferences. He has 
K,mX"?''CiiwL.'';;!;;;;":;:;:::: I'S P''t"li'ctlons and playcd tlie lead- audited .Hcveral speech classes 

Uilirrn.!ii'''Anti '"'■''' "'' '"^ ''"'*^ '" '"^'^^ Spider and the and ha.H had Homo formal 

i-pitrr.' Willie D. !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!;!;; 2m Fly" cour.ses In i)luy i)roductlon and 

*^i"il"\ni']Z"cfi^^^^^ aoo ^"^ °^ *''^*' mo.st ouLstandlng speech. Mr. Clemmons has 

m! ! i''''kio"''''Y ■■■•■-■■■■■■*'!!' a!oo senior members of the cast Is served as drama consultant In 

^I!li;,'',.■,n^.Moht""Y.■.■.";.■!;!;!;;;;;; -J;!" Irenc Evolyn Davis, who 1h several states and has wi'ltten 

MMi'.'!Mym!«''L ■ ' '^"'1 I'P'iicmbored for her excellent radio skits, etc, 

Miidi.'ii, j„.pj,h'. !!!;'.;;;!;;;;;;;:;;; aloo performance in "Prlde and The ColtcKc Playhouse Is un- 
Ml'!"''HiVX*^Uo";;;;!"i!;;."::;; z;?" Prejudice" and loved for her der the sponHorshlp of the Dc- 

\i''ni''!' bTmuH ''■" ^^^^ '" ""^'^ Doc." Mrs. Davis was partment of Languages and 

('".1.-, 'Annie n.''!!!;!;!i;i;;i,'.';;;; alifi a member of the Howard Unl- Literature, although, at times, 
rl'iitTAiv«'i!B'\;:;:::";;:;;;:;:;:;; jji verslty Players and the YMCA. It has been sponsored by the 
jjf''^^^-*'!''" H. !.!!!;;;;!.■;!!!!;;;;; iiftii Andrew Rus.scU, an English Department of Fine Arts. 
HhrX..'cynii.iaB!'.""."!.".';;.'.;;;." "o major, active In many campus Membership in this organlza- 

itirimla'iin; "Z/E 'I'll organizations. Is best remem- tlon Is open to all S.S.C. .stu- 

ii.v.r., Tj,',„,i„r,. '.'.'..'.'.'.'."..'. 'i'.oo bcTcd for the excellent portrayal dents. It Is expected that majors 

i!''-X':i!Ma7;''^^^^^^^ of "Pa" In "Old Doc," His am- of English will take an active 

s''"."i/^'ii"!Bn,' Ml bltlon Is to become a minister, part. 

^JM |.|,.fii, Minnie !.!!!!!!!!!! sm 

/o*)'^ ^iBHHBHBiBiHHlHJ^i^ii^BB^HBKnn 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^■^^■^^^■^■■■pM'^^C^ 

AifodM l'i*ij^^^^^^^^^^^^^H^^H^K^VVDH^HllT^ '^-^ 

2 ^'..^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^■^^■^■H *■ i- ~nBJl~ 

.-'N.T-I. I.lllln M. , 
Slntfnr.i, Cnrnlyn 
SliiFhrd. Manila .. 
.SIipIp, Pcn-lrr V. , 
Sl«|ihnnii, Rityee . 
Sf-ikc. Ktlhcf n, , 
SlfiplliiK. Kar P. . 

Taylor. Lily 

T...y, SLirl-^y J _ ,_ ,— . ,. - . , _^ 

Tlioma., Roolicl 2.0," J^-^^^^^^^M^TL-^ « 

TM.iilf, CliarlM S 2.4! 

Vpal. }\n\mY L. .,,.. 2.01 

Wulker. L*,i« 2X ^mrwm^^^^^ -m, ^^^^^^^B v -^ 

Wr.I'>n, Knl^^^^H^^^^ ^^^^^^^H ^^T 

Wr.i.,n, CI>arl<M 2.00 ^"^t** "^^^■^^^^k-*^ ^^^^^^^^ ^m,i 

Wliiif. irvin 2.00 I^iciiity Dinine Itooiii and Kitchen r}f /Vdams Hall 

WMir, Sammy 2,.17 wt It' • I fl 1 • 11 • 

wlliCr dS/:. ;::::::::::::::: 2:m rood S'rvie<' Is IVIaiii Imisiihvss 

Willla,.!.! GetaUine''."\'.\\','.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.. 2^00 ^-.i.^' I il'.. % \* * 1111 

ll:^.f:!:T'\:\v::::::::::::r\Z ^^' Savannah Stale Diiiiiifj; Hall 

fUsed by permission of College; Press Service) 

In observing the food service at Savannah State College, Presi- 
dent William K. Payne revealed that Adams Hall, main dining room 
at Savannah State College, served nearly three hundred thousand 
meals from July 1, 1957 to June 30, 1958, An average of three hun- 
dred and eighty-five people were served at each meal, three times 
dally during the regular term. In addition, an average of ninety 
people eat three meals during the summer quarter. 
The College was host for Types of refrigerators are the 




AAC Prepares 
Teaching List 

Edmond, Okla. — (I.P.) — A 

teaching list for college teachers 
and a self-survey handbook are 
being planned by an American 
Association of Colleges for 
Teacher Education committee in 
which Dr. W. Max Chambers, 
president of Central State Col- 
lege, is an officer. 

The teaching list would first 
require a survey of all colleges 
and universities preparing teach- 
ers for higher education. The 
list would be subdivided into va- 
rious fields. The self-survey 
handbook would be a guide for 
administration and faculties to 
project their needs scientifically- 
Financial, housing, curriculum, 
enrollment needs — all would be 
covered by the scientific re- 
search guide- 
It's a national problem need- 
ing a national office, says Dr. 
Chambers. Access to the list by 
AACTE members would mean 
they would have to check only 
the list rather than to visit grad- 
uate schools over the country- 



several state and regional meet- 
ings including the Annual High 
School Trades Conference, 
Dental Society and its auxil- 
iaries, Press Institute. National 
Alumni Association, Alumni 
Banquet, etc. In co-operation 
with the Girl Scouts. Georgia 
Interscholastic As.sociatlon. Can- 
Cer Society and several com- 
munity groups, the College 
.served meals at nominal cost to 
these groups. 

The dining hall serves "A" 
type meals. Mrs. Vametta 
Frazier of Savannah, Georgia, 
has served as Dietitian of the 
dining hall for twenty-eight 
years. 

The dining hall serves 7,560 
meals during the regular school 
term and 90 meals for summer 
school. It is well equipped with 
modem facilities such as steam 
tables, and two refrigerators. 



Reach-In type which has one 
unit and the Walk-In type 
which has two units. The type 
of cooling system used is the Air 
Vent, which maintains a normal 
temperature at all times. 

The dining hall consists of two 
storage rooms, one dish room, 
and dish hall, one kitchen, one 
bake room, two laboratories, and 
one Teacher's dining room. It 
can seat approximately five 
hundred persons at one time. 
During meal hours, the dining 
hall furnishes different types of 
music for entertainment. The 
dining hall is used weekly for 
special programs and entertain- 
ments. 

The employees for the dining 
hall are as follows: Richard 
Bennette. chef. Isiah Blue, CoUis 
Florence. Walton Gordan. Eliza 
Brook. Bessie Brown, and George 
Kesley. 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



August, 1938 



Tin: iM{i;sii)i;iM s \n:ssA(,i: 



OPINION COLUMN 



Ediiralion: WorM's IJififiosl Har<;ain 

The people of the- Unltod .Stiitcs have Uma been accustomed to 
look for bargains and special Hales. PracUcally all mc-thodH of com- 
munication carry news of special events which represent barKalns. 
The Idea underlying thl.s continuous search for special consideration 
does not stop with the commercial world. It permeates all aspects 
of our Individual and national life. In our citle.s and communities 
citizens tend to operate on that basis. The serious lack of proper 
recreation facilities, adequate schools, mental and physical health 
facilities, qualified teacher.s and leaders for schools and other forms 
of social groupings represents another side of this picture, Every- 
one wishes to secure these things at a bargain or a sale price. In 
our schools and colleges the Idea Is represented by the tendenc^y 
of students to get by with as little effort as possible. Many enjoy 
talking about the ease with which they pass certain courses and 
the time they save by changing majors and carrying over-loads. 
This tendency to get by with as little us possible has been extended 
too far by too large a numhei- of people. 

An one eonshU-rs Ihe real meanlnK ol this tendciuy, «iic finds 
that thr procedure does nol In any ciise reprcsinl a barnain or 
Having. 'Mie four years which the average hidlviduul has allotlcd 
for a colli'Ki* ethicallon sliould n-|ircscn( niori- (ban the passInK of 
uoursi-H and tin- ainassliiK ol credits. II Is possible thai a student 
may spend bis allotted lime for a liaeralaNreiilr dearer and slill 
leave collcKe less prepared (ban one who never weni to colleKr. If 
the eollcKe education Is supjiosed to help a stiideiil live heller and 
do iK'tter whatever he chooses as Ids voeallon. 11 certainly would 
not he a harKuIn lo wet less, In this respect, tJie eolleHc rdueatlon 
Is very expensive to those wlio derive so iitlli' Krowtli, so little depth, 
so mile iiiiderslandini,', and so little appreciation. 

The iiiiinlpiihillon of cour.scs and iiroKiaiiis for the special reason 
of avoiding problem;! and getting out of college by a specific date 
Invariably leads to higher priced education. The progress made In 
refliieim^nt of measurement, articulation, and precision In the me- 
chanical world must also be applied to the social and cultural 
areas. Accuracy, thoroughness and deflnlteness of planning pro- 
duce excelh'nt results when ai)plled to social and economic prob- 
lems, Students who continue their programs and apply themselves 
diligently hocauso they have a need for tlie subjects usually take 
ndvanUige of a bargain, There Is always a bargain In a college 
education when one's educaUoii and training becomes Increasingly 
Influential In his living. It Is possible for educatonal training to be 
rated as llie biggest bargain In the modern world. It Is through tills 
process tlmt great strides have been made In the Improvement of 
living, the extension of life, and the pursuit of happiness. 

W. K, PAYNE, President 

liiroriiKil r^diK'alioii 

Eduentlon an a by-))roduct ol a Utrnite society Is almost always 
placed at the top of Its class. And In order to survive In a literate 
society one must have an education whether It be foimal or In- 
formal. Of the two approai^hes toward an education one Is found 
to be more valuable than the other, This being the case the two 
approaches have been studied and analyzed carefully, taking each 
delicate part and placing It In Its own particular category. From 
the analysis, the rollowlng sunnnatlon has been determined. 

To live el'l'eetlvely h» a modern society one needs that train- 
ing which will enable hini lo aceoniplisli this jiartlcular task. The 
training; Includes what nuitlern man calls a formal education. This 
I'ormal eihicalion will lalic tdni liuouKh the various tleparlnients 
of a school ol lil)eral avis, lien- man l)e(;ins with antiquity, and 
studies the Idens of f;reat men of that era. laUinc everythhif; down 
that may he ol value lo him thai rclales In Ibc oh.jret nr the idea, 
that he would like (o master. I'or lour years or mine he is un- 
disturbed by outside forces ;ind lets nolhin« Ket in his way lo 
reach his idtlmate noal. .Alter this man has eoniplcled his educa- 
tional retiuirenients he is ready to take his place in this literate 
society and to place above all things the value of money. For the 
most part, this man lives his lile oat in ronilort, (bat is he has all 
the material thinfis in life, hut he nds^rs soine(hin« that the man 
with the iiil'ornial education has. 

The man with an informal education docs not go through all 
of the stages that a nuin with a formal edvicatlon goes through. For 
the most part, a man with an informal education does not seek an 
education as such, but with the propinquity of nature and 
mankind, this man has an opportunity to achieve much. The 
phenomenon of the prt)pinqidty of nature is that lad which makes 
this man connoisseur of all his undertakings. Unlike the man with 
the formal education this num does not study the ways of primordial 
man for the sake ol knowing nuire than ills fellowman In order to 
rise above him and look down on him in a condescending manner. 
But. this knowledge which is usually gotten from the book of golden 
rules is supplemented by this man's unceasing quest to understand 
human nature. To do this he begins with nature in its crudest form; 
he tries to understand the ways and actions of the insensate 
creature which God put in this world for him to oversee. Step by 
step he goes through the stages of learning, missing nothing that 
will enable him to understand human nature. One of the greatest 
of all human qualities is that of being philanthrophic. and the only 
way one can accomplish this goal is to do as this man has done. 
Study nature and human nature carefully and try to understand 
its secrets and limitations. The man with an Informal education 
has more opportunities to achieve this quality, because he is closely 
connected with these occurrences in nature and this quality is more 
valuable than any other, and man can achieve this more readily if 
he seeks an education, the informal way. 

—DANIEL WASHINGTON 



SUidciil Opinions 

By Sherman Roberson 

The topic .selected for .student 
comment Is, "Will the addition 
of Savannah State's new library 
and technical huildines in- 
fluence enrollment?" Opinions 
were solicited from various stu- 
dents. These are their reactions: 

Ilattie Burton, junior, major- 
ing In Physical Education states. 
"The addition of the.se two 
vitally-needed buildings to our 
campus will tend to lncrea.se en- 
rollment. The facilities will be 
extended considerably," 

Minnie Ruth Smith, freshman, 
majoring In Elementary Educa- 
tion, .says, "The addition of 
buildings to our fair campus will 
draw more students to Savan- 
nah State, It will also raise the 
status of our beloved school." 

Johnny Harris Is very en- 
thusiastic about our new tech- 
nical building and feels that "to 
the entering students Interested 
In engineering, these added 
facilities .should serve as in- 
spiration " 



Gwendolyn Davis, .senior. 
majoring in General Science 
states that "the addition of the 
technical building might have 
an effect on the enrollment" but 
.she fails to .see where the library 
will have any influence. 

Lonnie Culver, junior, major- 
ing in Business Education, feels 
that. "Enrollment may not be 
Increased, but the students may 
attain better averages due to the 
addition of the new library, be- 
cause of the more materials that 
will be available " 

Mable McPherson, senior, 
majoring in English feels that 
"the addition of the library will 
not Influence enrollment, but 
perhaps it will have an effect on 
scholastic averages. The tech- 
nical program will probably draw 
students interested in science." 

The students seem to have 
varied views as to some of the 
changes that may possibly occur 
as a result of additions to our 
campus. This reporter feels that 
these buildings are much- 
needed, long-awaited facilities. 



I UK PKKISCOPE 



By Sherman Roberson 

The recent firing of a V. S. ballistic missile from Cape Canaveral, 
Florida, has presented somewhat of a problem. The nose cone of 
ilie missile contained a mouse. The missile traveled 6,000 statute 
miles from Cape Canaveral and landed near Ascension Island in the 
South Atlantic Ocean. 

This was the first known successful firing of a ballistic weapon 
more than 6,000 miles into outer space and which survived the red 
hot plunge back into the earth's atmosphere. The nose cone of the 
missile has not been recovered as of yet. In London. England, the 
Royal Society of Prevention of Cruelty to Animals said it will pro- 
test to the American Embassy about the mouse being fired into 
space. 

The Periscope moves momentarily to Ottawa, Canada, which 
was the work bench for recent talks completed between President 
Elsenhower and Prime Minister John G. Dlefenbaker and other high 
Canadian officials. 

It is indespensible that the highest degree of mutual trust and 
respect exist between the United States and Canada, 

Due to the addition of Alaska as the 49th state, increased 
emphasis should be placed on United States and Canadian relations. 
The United States will touch Canada on the Northwest as well as 
the South and the common border of the two countries will be in- 
creased hy 1,500 miles. 

The long awaited, talked about, summit talks appear to be a 
merry-gc-round of propaganda. Both parties involved have made 
numerous accusations, each accusing the other of delaying these 
talks. This situation appears to be symbolic of a high school dance, 
where the girls are too shy to dance and the fellows are glad of it. 

The Periscope focuses the troubled scene of Lebanon. The 
U. N. observer teams have asserted that President Nasser's United 
Arab Republic has been rendering aid to the rebels. The teams 
reported tliat for the first time arrangements had been made for 
them to travel into the northeastern Lebanese area which is re- 
garded as one of the most likely infiltration routes from U. A. R.'s 
province of Syria. This area is currently controlled by rebel leader 
Sabrl Hamadi. 

The Periscope noted that It has been stated that the recession 
is leveling off, unemployment has decreased, and the hardest blow 
has been felt. Let's hope so, anyway! 

that the citizens of the various communities may ask you to do. 
We do not condemn a person's being a member of some organiza- 
tion nor do we condone a person's trying to belong to all of them. 
As a college graduate, you will be expected to be a resourceful 
person In the event you are called upon to perform some duty you 
are not thoroughly familiar with, you will be expected to know 
some reliable sources from which information may be found. In 
conclusion, we also think that as a college graduate it is your 
responsibility to select, to as great a degree as possible, those organ- 
izations in which you will render the most service to your com- 
munity, 

— LEROY MOBLEY 



Why Do Students Fail? 

By Alfonso Arnold 

Ask a student why he failed 
a particular course and the 
blame is invariably placed upon 
the instructor. While this is not 
always the true picture, many 
teachers do, by their methods, 
assume partial responsibility for 
the student's failure- In many 
cases teachers cannot or do not 
simplify their subject matter- 
However, this does not mean 
that the teacher does not know 
the subject or material but that 
he is unable to bring his instruc- 
tion down to the level of the 
students. 

Some students fail because 
they do not have enough time 
to prepare adequately for their 
studies. As to the why of the 
time element, it is often re- 
marked that some teachers seem 
to think that they are the only 
teachers, With this idea preva- 
lent, they thrust upon the stu- 
dent assignments that will con- 
sume four or five hours for that 
particular coruse alone. There 
is an apparent disregard for 
assignments given by other in- 
structors- 

The foregoing accounts are 
what you hear from the student 
who failed a course. Every fac- 
tor other than himself is blamed. 
While many of the factors out- 
.side himself should be viewed 
with concern, I believe that, gen- 
erally, students fail because of 
the improper utilization of time. 
This is to infer that there is a 
tendency to forsake genuine 
studying until just before the 
final examination. As a result 
there is an all-out endeavor to 
catch up on neglected work by 
staying up all night studying. 
Therefore, when the examining 
hour comes, there is both 
physical and emotional fatigue. 
Indeed, if he had used his brain 
to this extent, his successful out- 
come in the course would have 
been ascertained long before the 
"cramming process" 



How True Is Truth? 

By Sherman Roberson 

Out of physical, chemical, or un- 
known changes our world was 
born. 

Who can state with validity, out 
of which did it occur? 

Even the theories employed are 
the results of abstract thought. 

A power greater than man's gave 
birth to this treasured uni- 
verse. 

I employ many questions, to 
which there appear no 
answers; 

The scientist sets forth vague 
solutions in their regards. 

But even he doubts the results 
or their skepticism. 

And why not I? Is this not logic? 

I profess myself to be one of a 
scientific attitude. 

I even share the hope of becom- 
ing a scientist. 

But even those things we claim 
as truth. 

Should we not forever question 
their validity? 

Should we not seek truth even 
beyond the threshold of truth? 

I shall venture even if I go alone. 



Your Role as College GracUiale in Your iloiunuinity 

There is no doubt that a large number of us come from rural 
and small communities. However, the size of your community is of 
no major importance. It will in no way cliange what will be ex- 
pected of you as a college graduate. Therefore, persons returning 
to the small communities are just as important as persons return- 
ing to the large communities. 

As a college graduate you will be called upon to perform and 
expected to do many duties that might not be directly related to 
the work you were trained for. You will be invited to join various 
clubs, serve on various committees, explain or give your views on 
controversial topics, organize clubs and any number of other things 



Man ami His Present Era 

By Leroy Mobley 

Now we stand on the threshold 

of space. 
Awed and overwhelmed by our 

ignorance 
Of the things we found we did 

not know. 
Yet pleased with our untiring 

vigilance. 

Man nor mankind will never 
cease to wonder 

At the complexity of the uni- 
verse - 

The only question that now 
arises is. 

Whether this is a blessing or a 
curse. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 

Editor Daniel Washington 

Associate Editor Sherman Robinson 

Proofreaders Kay Frances Stripling. Gwendolyn Davis 

Society Editor Gwendolyn Davis 

Fashion Editor Mirmie Ruth Smith 

Layout Editor Pearlie Haynes 

Business Manager Thurnell Johnson 

Circulation Managers Mary Bonner, Alfonso Arnold 

Secretarv Mable McPherson 

COLUMNISTS: REPORTERS 

Yvonne Hooks, Leroy Mobley. Pearlie Haynes, 

Iris Lee Parrish. Curry Bronson 

PHOTOGRAPHER 

Robert Mobley 

ADVISORS 

Luetta Colvin Upshur and Robert Holt 

Member of 

INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 

ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS 

COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCLATION 

The views expressed in columns and editorials are those of the 

writers and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the newspaper 

staff.— The Editor. 



\ugu5t. 1958 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



GeiuM-al Eleclrif \^ ork-Sfudv Plan at 
Liiioii (iollege Has Vacaucics 

From 25 to 30 openings tor the fall of 1958 are still available in 
the General Electric College Level Apprentice Training Program at 
Schenectady. N. Y. On the job training in drafting, machining, pat- 
tern making and metal founding is combined with an opportunity 
to earn credits toward an engineering degree at Union College. 
Applicants must be in the up 



Page 3 



per half of their classes, have an 
overall average of at least 80. 
and make acceptable scores on 
the College Entrance E.Namina- 
tlon Board tests. High school 
transcripts must show 16 full 
units including four of English 
and 3'- of mathematics through 
trigonometry and solid geometry. 
Apprentices work full-time for 
General Electric and are paid at 
a beginning rate of S60 a week, 
eventually making $80 a week. 
They have Union College classes 
at night. The program covers 
four years during which two 
years of college credit, for which 
General Electric pays the tuition, 
may be earned. Full-time work 
is continued during the summer 
but classes are attended only 
during the normal academic 
year. 

At the end of this program it 
is possible to obtain a leave of 
absence to continue work toward 
a degree on a full-time basis or 
continue working for the firm 
and going to college at night. 
There is a possibility of addi- 
t i o n a I scholarship assistance 
toward a degree but this is not 
guaranteed. 

Fifty young men are now par- 
ticipating in this program. 
Women are not eligible because 
of a state law limiting their em- 
ployment in jobs of this nature 
until they reach the age of 21, 
Applications are not limited to 
students from the New York 
State area. Among the current 
apprentices are young men from 
California. Illinois, Oklahoma. 
Texas and West Virginia. 

Interested applicants should 
write, giving full details of high 
school background, and includ- 



ing an official transcript of 
grades, to Supervisor, Apprentice 
Training. General Electric Com- 
pany. 1 River Road. Schenectadv 
5. N. Y. 



Year of Chemise 

This will be known as the 
"Year of the Chemise" (circa 
1958) and Mr, Mort has taken it, 
in all of its many and talented 
variations, and adapted it to 
show how completely and femi- 
nine a silhouette it can be. After 
seeing the latest renditions of 
this new and wonderful theme 
there should be no doubt, even 
among the most stubborn who 
thought they could never wear 
this completely wearable fashion. 

After all. as any owner of a 
Mr, Mort Chemise will state, 
loud and clear, "to wear one Is 
to love one." The eye. the male 
eye in particular, has become 
educated but not without the aid 
of gentle tailoring, meticulous fit 
and dramatic detail. These 
points, thanks to Mr, Mort, have 
made this collection one that's 
appealing and exciting. Take 
yours two piece, one piece, gently 
blouson or starkly simple. Have 
yours in silk, in wool, in crisp 
cotton, in cotton tweed or cotton 
knit. 

For early morning until late at 
night, dress or casual , . , what- 
ever your desire in the way of a 
chemise, Mr, Mort has the che- 
mise for your figure. This whole 
new group is spirited, young and 
wearable and as always Mr. 
Morfs fashion is the kind of 
good fashion that becomes a way 
of dressing ... not the way of 
a fad. 




Fashion Notes 



Mrs. rre(lerU\» Kohrrson pre- 
pares braid tor ;i rui; she is 
making in the class in TubUc 
School Art. 



Keplarcs Asst'iuhly 

By Mftblo McPlUTsoii 
The faculty and student hody 
of Savannah State College had 
many varied oxpeilencos on 
Thursday. July 3. when a 
"Square Dance" was held In 
Wiley Gymnasium instead of the 
usual assembly program. Mrs, 
Ella Fisher, assistant professor 
of Physical ducatlon. was the 
director. 

The two dances learned by the 
student body were Pattie Cake 
Poker and Heads and Sides, 
First, Instructions were given the 
group without the music; sec- 
ond, instructions were given 
with the music; and finally the 
group participated in the dance 
without any assistance from the 
director, 

A number was given to each 
student at the entrance of the 
gymnasium, matching a number 
of the opposite sex, which was 
used as a ticket for a soda and 
a hot dog. 



TIGER'S ROAR PREVIEW 



BOOIv REVIEW 

By Thurneli Johnson 

Home Play for the Pre-School 
Child. June Johnson, Harper and 
Brothers Publishing Company. 
New York- 1957. 

The author's special qualifica- 
tion for writing this book is from 
the results of experience with 
her own children. Her materials 
came from a great deal of study- 
ing and reading, public play- 
ground classes, talking to other 
mothers, and other nursery 
teachers, back yard nursery 
groups, and ideas from the chil- 
dren themselves. 

The author's purpose in the 
book is to recognize the child at 
any age. in any situation, and in 
any mood. Thus she can portray 
the potentialities as well as the 
limitations of each age. 

The book is the result of ex- 
perience with children. The 
ideas for its roots were formed 
several years ago. when their 
needs and requests led over into 
pre-school learning through fun. 
It is to help in using the child's 
ideas, or in developing new ones. 
Each idea in this has been tested 
and approved by experts; the 
pre-schoolers themselves. The 
illustrations were done by the 
children so that you. the reader, 
may know approximately what 
to expect: not the cute, quaint 
products of a grown up imitating 
a four-year-old child, but the 
messy originals of the happy 
young experimenters themselves. 

A child's pre-school years, says 
Robert Burns, are "like the 
snow-falls in the river, a 
moment white, then melts for- 
ever. ' 

If you can learn to look in the 
developing mind of your child 
as a fascinating pageant, he will 
sense the genuine richness of 
his hfe: then you will be able to 



relax and have fun with him 
and all the gay things you do 
will give him true enrichment. 
His creative imagination will 
develop. 

The child who acquires ade- 
quate rest and wholesome food, 
and who is well disciplined is 
an easy-to-live-with child. His 
happiness improves your atti- 
tude toward him and because of 
that, this might help you, 
"Heaven lies about us in our 
infancy." 

This book is highly recom- 
mended for pre-school teachers 
and mothers, because in this 
book the child is presented with 
such things as creative crafts, 
drawing, modeling mediums and 
designs with paper and paste. 
Crafts give your child a chance 
at self-expression. 

Remember, your child needs 
play space. His job during these 
early years is simply to grow 
like an unfolding flower. His 
creative toys are his tools. 

Psychologists and educators 
feel strongly that nursery ex- 
periences are of vast importance 
in the mental growth and social 
development of the pre-school 
child. 

In conclusion, the value of the 
pre-school child In the nursery 
groups, playground classes, 
neighborhood playground 
groups, and in the home will be- 
come more obvious as the time 
goes on. Your child's develop- 
ment will show you how well 
worth the effort is. If your child 
has a difficult time at first, stay 
with lum if necessary, but what- 
ever you do, don't give up. 

The book sets forth the follow- 
ing points: 

1. Don't give too much guid- 
ance. 

2.Make your remarks general. 

3. Display his work. 



MOVIE REVIEW 

■'Desire Under tlie EIiiih" 

By Yvonne Hooks 
"There's something dark 
prowling in the corners," 
grunted Ephram, And so there 
was , , , in the life of a New 
England family during the 
I840's, 

"Desire Under the Elms." a 
movie based on the play by 
American dramatist Eugene 
O'Neil. tells the story of Anna, 
the 25-year-oId Italian wife of 
76-year-old New England 
farmer, Ephram; his son Eben, 
who falls in love with fiery Ann, 
and their baby whom Anna 
murders to insure Eben's love 
for her, 

Burl Ives, as Ephram, gives an 
impressive performance as the 
stern, gusty Puritan hubsand 
and father, Sophia Loren. 
sultrily plays the part of selfish. 
passoniate spitfire Anna, An- 
thony Perkins, deftly portrays 
quiet Eben who is hate-filled 
and aloof. 



Answers to What Do 
You Know About . . . ? 

From Page 4 

1, Caesar, 

2, Thomas A, Edison, 

3, Captain Lawrence 

4, Nathan Hale 

5, Sigmund Freud, 

6 Samuel T, Coleridge. 

7, Benjamin Franklin, 

8, Alexander Pope. 

9, Lord Nelson, 

10, Alfred Tennyson 

11, Archimedes, 

12, Lord Byron, 

13, Patrick Henry. 

14, Henry Clay. 

15, John Keats. 



■ I he «ay lo Mi<<ee(l in winning ;i maiden's heart is 
hy hein" !■ ASUIOiN W ISK" 



By Minnie 
It seems to me that most 
magazines and newspapers nuiy 
have some small comment m 
ladles' fashions ni\d nothing for 
the dear fellows. So I decided 
I would Rive the young u\en a 
treat. Here are some of the latest 
fashions for college and Ivy 
League men. 

The latest men's fashions are 
the handsome "Pahn Beach 
wash-and-wear suits," 'iTou will 
find comfortable, tailored fit. 
which springs bark precisely 
after every washing, 

"Clilc" suit.s are the suli,lei( 
of suunner's nwi s t original 
fiishiou slatiiiieiilN, ri,,. „,.„, 
diiulile-lireaslvtl "ltla/,er" Is iir- 
tirulaleil In dark Iroiilcal "uor- 
sled and claenm." anil liir llle 
rirsl liiiie made with lualcliinu 
trousers. This means yau have 
a new kinil of sail (or day or 
evenhiB wear, riiiiinier lluin 
cither a conveulioiial suK or a 
sporls eiial-siarks comliliuilluii. 
'I'he "lllazer" Is cut for iuit- 
weallier ease ami llxed with 
seared inelal bulluns. The 
classic "llia/er" cul finds new 
dimensions of eleRanee. 

The latest Jazz of a Jacket dc- 
.slgned for sitting comfort- 
short, loose lightweight and cut 
to ride away from the body Is 
the "Jetster." because It leatls 
a second life as a flight travel 
coat with suit ti'ousers. The 
"Jetster" Is destined to replace 
sports coats over matching city- 
shorts. The "Jetster" dliJs to a 
point and ends In a cardigan 
neck. 

Around the world or around 
the town. Include In your ward- 
robe Acrllan slacks. These slacks 
hold their press, keep their 
shape, shed wrinkles fast and 
are so-ooo comfortable, fellows. 
A hot-weather outfit In which 
you could trudge along the 
streets of Italy, yet turn up the 
next day In Paris as impeccably 
groomed as anyone In the Hit/, 
bar Is the "Double Olen Urqu- 
hart" plaid; 65 per cent dacron 
and 35 per cent cotton, It dries 
overnight as well. The white 
shirt signals one of the big 
textile stories of the decade: 
pure cotton has finally been 
processed to dry to perfection 
without Ironing. White slacks 
become practical as well as 
handsome for summer leisure In 
an Acrllan blend which dries 
fast and smooth. 
To conclude with the latest 



Ruth Smith 

"kick" on our beloved campus, 
we look at the "ALPINE HAT." 
It folds on both sides, comes In 
an array of colors, and has that 
eye-catching "Feather" on the 
side, which the young ladles 
cannot miss. 

All of these fashions may be 
purchased at any of the fine 
stores for men in our lovely city. 
Savannah, Also these fashions 
tliat 1 liave passed along to you 
ari' In whal, you u\lglil call the 
Ivy League men's guide, the 
book of the month, lisciuirc. 



S\HY\ lAiAlT 

ay his I.ee Parrlsh 

This month, Matlle B, Black- 
well and Amhew Ru.ssell, the 
SpotllBhl has stopped on you. 
The students have I'mmd you to 
bi' two of the most pleasing per- 
sonalities on campus, because of 
your reputable chaructei', your 
scholastic abilities, and your 
ability to get along with others. 

Mrs, Dlackwell halls from 
Elberton, Georgia, She Is a 
liiaduate of Elberton H 1 g h 
School and a transfer student 
from Clark College, Atlanta, 
Qeorgla, with a major In mathe- 
matics and a minor In social 
science. She has attended Sa- 
vannah State aollcge during the 
summers of 1050, '53, Mrs, Black- 
well has taught In the Bowman 
Elementary School tor 11 years. 
She Is a member of the OTEA, 
advI,sor of the Bowman Trl-Hl-Y 
Club, and president of the Mis- 
sionary Club, 

Andrew Russell Is a native of 
Bllzabelh City, New Jersey, and 
a graduate of MagKcallItt High 
School, He is now majoring In 
Engll.sh and ndnorlng In social 
science. Dui'Ing the time Rus.sell 
has spent at Savannah State he 
has been active In many organ- 
izations. He Is presently a mem- 
ber of Kappa Alpha Psl Fra- 
ternity, Inc. Young Men's 
Christian Association, Dormitory 
Council, Lyceum Committee, as- 
sistant superintendent of the 
Sunday School, and a member 
of the Summer Theatre, 

Russell has a varied selection 
of hobbles which Includes read- 
ing. Jazz collection and literary 
Interpretations, He plans to at- 
tend the Meadevllie Seminary In 
Chicago, Two of his greatest am- 
bitions is to be an Instructor of 
English and to visit the Holy 
Land of Jeru,';alei7i 




The CHEMISE and the SACK are modeled by three former Sa- 
vannah State Queens. Left to right: Miss Dorothy Davis, "Miss Sa- 
vannah .State of 1957": Mrs. Beautine Hardwick, 1949; and Mrs. 
Rose Gartrell Vann, 1952. 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S KOAR 



August. IQSo 



SCIENCE WOKKSflOl' fEANS 




OIlAlirS (iSHI) ON 'IMH AS.SHIMIll.Y I'ROfiltAM sijonson-il liy 
I he SiinicT WnilislMip :i]r rlicrlu'il liv ('. V, (:i:cv, Worksliop DiriMlor; 
<Hiviii S. <;ol(lrii. aiHl l[iii,|jiinln Sliiicm, (wo dl' (lie pardcijiitrits on 
I)]. 11. I', (i 



Work.sli«>|) 
IMaiis 



tlic prucriini, 

Thir .Scl(;n(M' Work.'iliop lor 
UiiinlK-i-.s of Llic ('Icincntiify 
unidi'H hiis JumL complrU'd Its 
riflh wock of wurk. 'rhc |)rhnni-y 
ubJecUvo oi' Uii' WorkNliop l.s to 
hclj) Kood HcU^mio iuuchoi'M In the 
cli'incntiiry .schoolH become 
hiilUn- .Hclt'iK'.o toiichoi'H In their 
icspcrtivc .si^hoolH. The purtld- 
]}iitlii|', tfiLfJiri'.') In Mil' W(ii'ksli()|) 
Imvi- iiiulrrtuUi'n ilil.s tusk wILIi 
II [^,1-t'iiL clfiil ol' Intcn'Ht unci cn- 
llmsluHiii. Uticli teiiclipr In worU- 
InK Inclopondontly un Uic prob- 
lem, or problcniH, which iiro 
cauKlni; him the r; i' p " t' '" -"^ '- 
troiihlc In iittcniptinK lo tench 
Llir imtunil sclcm^i's on the 
cli'iiu'iitiiry Irvi'l, This results In 

ItiMVtloiii l*rr\y 
Slalcs Tax IMnii 

llrunNwIck. Mr.— (l.I'J — Siiu- 
Rcstlng thfit the Internal Reve- 
nue Inw be nniended "to permit 
iiuinles n;lven Tor seholur.shlps to 
our established collei;es and unl- 
veisltli's lo be deducted by the 
taxpayer I'roin the cuminited tax 
(\w the f^oveinnient un his In- 
come, rather than deduetlng said 
amount from Income before 
eomputntlon of tux, President 
James S. Coles of Bowdoln Col- 
lege recently i)ut foith this plun 
us an alternate tu the I'cderal 
scholarship proi^ram, 

'riu> I'tMlenil proKi'uin woiiUI 
iin(hori/,i' TiO.dOO new si-hoUusliips 
t'su'h year (o be allocaU-d aimtni; 
Mil' states in proporliMii la the 
iiinnlier ol" Ihcir sfcoiulary scIhmiI 
KiaduaU-s. I>r. Coles slated Ihat 
his plan would losl the IVdcial 
B'Dveniincnt "no nuue llian il 
would appropriate lor scholar- 
ships iind the necessary conncd- 
cd ndinliiistrativc expenses. It 
would not disorhninute a;;ainht 
any college or uiiiversily. public 
or private, by any arbitrary limi- 
tation on scholarship funds. 

"It would permit every dollar 
of the individual citizen intend- 
ed for scholarship purposes to 
be devoted exclusively to schol- 
arship purposes. And. finally. It 
would permit the continuing di- 
versity of support umont; Insti- 
tutions of many different kinds 
in every nook and cranny of Ihe 
country, a general support which 
gives strength to these institu- 
tions as a whole through the di- 
versity which It maintains." 

President Coles said that there 
would naturally have to be limi- 
tations upon the amounts which 
would be deducted from income 
tax payments by individuals giv- 
ing scholarship funds to institu- 
tions. The money given could 
not exceed the amount needed 
or that which the federal gov- 
ernment might ordinarily ap- 
propriate. 

Dr. Coles also suggested, as an 
alternative to federal scholar- 
ships, the provision of Army and 
Air Force ROTC scholarships like 



ll'l'llh is also Workshop Director. 

rcvli-winu .scientific principles 
reiutlvc to the problems which 
are belni? Htudlcd! organizing 
data for teaching purpo.ses; pre- 
paring experiments and teach- 
ing uld.s foi" better undorstand- 
hiM of Hclcntlfle prlnclple.s; 
making use of the natural re- 
Hources In the teaching of 
Hclence.s; and using literature on 
the natural Kclences to the 
Kroate.st advantage. 

Teai-hcrs of the first through 
(,1k' .sevi^nth grudea arc enrolled 
In tills WorkshoiJ. The organiza- 
tion of the Workshop Is similar 
to that of other educational 
workshops. 

Dr, B, T. Griffith, chairman. 
Department of Biology and C, V, 
Clay, chairman, Department of 
Chemistry, are directors of the 
Worksliui). 



W lull Do You Know 

Al>oul? . . . i^uolalioiiH 

(Identify the authors of the 
following quotations.) 

Answers on Page 3 

1, "I came, I saw, I con- 
quered." 

2. "Genius Is 10 per cent in- 
spiration and 90 per cent 
per.spl ration." 

S. "Don't give up the ship." 

'1. "I only regret that I have 
but one life to give to my 
country." 

fj. "All men are great in their 
dreums." 

0. "Water, water, everywhere, 
but not a drop to drink," 

7, "Nothing is certain but 
deatli and taxes." 

H. "A little knowledge Is a 
dangerous thing." 

[). "England expects every man 
to do his duty." 

10. "In spring a yo\nig man's 
fancy lightly turns to thoughts 
of love." 

11. "Give me a lever long 
enovigh and . . .1 can single- 
handed move the world." 

12. "I awoke one morning and 
found myself famous." 

13. "If this is treason make 
tlie most of it," 

14. "I would rather be right 
tl\an president" 

15. "A thing of beauty Is a joy 
forever." 



Forty Srluilars 
li> Sliuly in U.S. 

Berkeley, Calif.— (I.P.) — Ap- 
proximately forty .scholars, .sci- 
entl.st.s, and intellectual leadens 
from Asia and the Near Ea.st will 
come to four American universi- 
ties In the next five years for 
study and direct experience with 
American .scholarship and cul- 
ture, 

A grant of .$800,000 has been 
made by the Ford Foundation to 
cover the co.st of an inter-unl- 
venslty vLsiting scholar pro- 
gram. The four universities par- 
ticipating in the program are the 
Unlver.slty of California, the 
University of Chicago. Columbia 
Unlver.slty and Harvard Univer- 
sity. At the request of the other 
three Institutions, the University 
of Chicago will serve as coordi- 
nator and disbursing agent of 
the grant. 

Each of the universities will 
select two visiting .scholars each 
year, the Invitations being coor- 
dinated to assure a balance In 
various fields of study. The visi- 
tors will come In approximately 
equal numbers from four re- 
gions: 

Indla-Ceylon; the Near East 
and Pakistan; Southeast Asia, 
Including the Philippines; and 
the Far East, Including Japan, 
Korea. Hong Kong, and Taiwan. 
The grants will provide for for- 
eign travel, maintenance, and 
travel In the United States. 
Wives of the scholars will be 
invited, and children will be al- 
lowed to accompany their par- 
ents. 

The visiting scholar program 
is designed to bring intellectual 
leaders from Asia and the Near 
East to the United States. It will 
operate through Invitations ini- 
tiated by the universities rather 
than by ppplicatlons by the can- 
didates. 



WORKSHOP COMMITTEES CONFER 



ERRATUM 

The June issue of The Tiger's 
Roar gave the amount of the 
literary prize won by Mrs. L. 
Colvln Upshur as $500, This was 
an error. The first-place award 
in the College Language Associ- 
ation Creative Writing Contest 
carried with it an award of 550. 

those already offered by the 
Naval ROTC. The so-called Hol- 
loway Plan provides for regular 
Naval ROTC students a full tui- 
tion scholarship plus room and 
board, books and supplies 
throughout four years of college. 
The Army and the Air Force 
have no such program of grants. 




CHAIRMEN Ol i IIMIMAKV hlH ( ATION WORKSHOP COM- 
MITTEES CONFER— Left to riKhl; Mrs. J. L. Oavis. Chatham 
County, co-chairman; Mrs. Ida Willis. Richmond County, language 
arts and science; Mrs. B. W. Polite. Chatham, social and recreation; 
Mrs. L. W. Stone, Burke, chairman; Mrs. L. B. Feldcr, Chatham, rec- 
reation; and Mrs. O. M. Jackson, Chatham, social studies. Standing 
is Mrs. Georgia M. Williams, Stephens, secretarial staff. 



Trinity College 
Maps Plan lor 
Assislanlis 

Hartford, Conn. — (I.P.) — A 

long-range plan for student as- 
sistants In the dapartment of 
mathematics at Trinity College 
has received substantial support 
from the International Business 
Machines Corp. 

Dr. Dorwart said five assist- 
antships in the department will 
be awarded to sophomores for 
the academic year. 1957-58. Each 
will carry a stipend of $400 for 
the year, either as a tuition 
credit or in cash, and will be 
renewable for the junior and 
senior years if the student's rec- 
ord warrants renewal. 

Each student assistant will be 
expected to devote from 10 to 
12 hours per week to the follow- 
ing projects. 

Some reading of home-work 



papers in the basic mathematics 
courses; 

Attendance at certain of the 
departmental meetings and par- 
ticipation in the discussions: 

Assistance in blackboard drills 
at sessions for weaker students; 
and 

For seniors, some actual teach- 
ing in freshman sections under 
careful supervision. 

"I anticipate a four-fold re- 
turn from the successful instal- 
lation of the assistantships," Dr. 
Dorwart said. "First, an overall 
increase in the interest of math- 
ematics; second, an increased In- 
terest in the teaching of mathe- 
matics ; third, a growing realiza- 
tion that grants for financial as- 
sistance requiring some work are 
more helpful to the college and 
to the students than outright 
gifts: and fourth, an awareness 
on the part of mathematics de- 
partments in other colleges of 
the need for a definite program 
like this to encourage majors in 
this important field." 



COMMUNICATION WORKSHOP IN ACTION 




Coninuniieations Workshop Produces 
Varied Join-iials^ Reports 

The Workshop in Mass Communication was organized into vari- 
ous interest groups at tlie beginning of the session. Areas chosen 
were journalism and the school press, radio, television, photographic 
journalism, and tape recordings 



Sixteen persons were enrolled 
in the Workship. They were : 
Mrs. Gwendolyn Strickland. 
Claxton: Miss Lussie Greene. At- 
lanta; Mrs. Rose G. Vann. Sa- 
vannah; Mrs. Juanita Parker. 
Savannah: Miss Doris Porter. 
Glennville; Mrs, Mattie Walden. 
Wadley; Mrs. Hattie Moore. Sa- 
vannah; Carl Roberts Sylvania: 
Miss Lillie Ferguson, Warner 
Robins; Miss Daisy Kendrick. 
Atlanta: Miss Yvonne Hooks. Sa- 
vannah; Andrew Russell, Eliza- 



THE WORKSHOP IN MASS COMMUNICATION had its head- 
quarters in Room 211 of Hill Hall. Picture one shows the Workshop 
Librarians: Lillie Ferguson, junior English major. Warner Robins: 
Louise B. Jones. Elementary Education, Savannah: and Doris Porter, 
junior English major, Glennville. 

THE 1958 BEACH BULLDOG, annual of Alfred E. Beach High 
School, is examined by Lillie Ferguson. Marshall Upshur. Mrs. L. 
Upshur. Workshop Director; and Andrew Russell, senior English 
major. Elizabeth Citv, N. J. 

TECHNIQUES OF CLIPPING ^re devised by another AVorkshop 
group. Left to right: .\liiuni.i Stevenson, business major; Rose G. 
Vann, English major; (;ueiuiiii> n Strickland, Elementary Education, 
Claxton; Lns^^ie Greene, * nMnetoiogy, Atlanta; Hattie Moore, Eng- 
lish major. S.t\anii.ih, V\<inne Hooks, English, Savannah. Standing 
is Carl Roherls, seiimr I n;;li^h major, Sylvania. 

THE NEWS Bl ELETIN. ueekly mimeographed news sheet pub- 
lished bv the Workshoppers, is edited by Workshop staff. Left to 
right: Daisy Kendrick. Elementary Education. Atlanta; Geneva 
Bray, Elementary Education. Atlanta; Mattie Walden, Elementar>' 
Education. Wadlev; Wilton C. Scott. Workshop Director; and Juanita 
Parker, Elementary Education. Wadley. 

ater; Arthur Mattliews. projec- 
tionist. Star Theater; Robert 
Mobley, College Photographer; 
and Mrs, Sylvia Bowens, director 
of the College A-V Center. 

The Workshop produced a 
weekly news sheet. The Campus 
News Bulletin, as a special proj- 
ect. The final edition of the Bul- 
letin was a Creative Writing is- 
sue, featuring poems and stories. 

The Workshop Report, a com- 
pilation of the projects of the 
group, consisted of a booklet 
comprising nearly fifty pages. 

Directors of the Workshop 
were Mrs. Luetta Colvin Upshur, 
assistant professor of languages 
and literature: and Wilton C. 
Scott, director of public rela- 
ions. 



beth City. N. J.; Miss Geneva 
Bray. Gainesville: Miss Almenia 
Stevenson. Savannah. 

Among the experts in com- 
munications serving as consult- 
ants to the Workshop were Wil- 
liam Lucas, program director, 
WSAV-TV: Dave Randall, pro- 
gram director. WTOV-TV; Mrs. 
Willie A. Johnson, editor, The 
Savannah Tribune: L. E. Lee, 
production superintendent, Ken- 
nickell Printing Company; Wil- 
lie C. Day, manager. Star The- 



^TIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




HOMECOMING 1958 

"A l.»»ok Into the Future" 



November. 1958 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



Vol. 12. No. 1 




Robersoii Elected 
Editor Tiger^s Roar 

students who were interested 
in being members of the 
TIGER'S ROAR and Miss Mary 
Ella Clark, adviser to this group, 
met on October 8 in Room 211 of 
Hill Hall, The group elected 
Sherman Roberson as Editor-in- 
Chief for 1958-59. 

Sherman Roberson is a Sa- 
vannahian and a Junior major- 
ing in chemistry. He is a mem- 
ber of the following organiza- 
tions; Y.M.CA . Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity. Inc. President of the 
Junior class. Cultural Commit- 
tee member and a member of the 
Homecoming Publicity Commit- 
tee. He has been a member of 
the TIGERS ROAR staff for 
the past two years. He has served 
as Business Manager and as 
Associate Editor. His work in 
these and other areas of student 
newspaper work allowed him to 
have many of the experiences 
that would benefit one who holds 
a position of Editor-in-Chief. 

Roberson is a graduate of 
Alfred E. Beach High School 
where he served as Business 
Manager of the Beach Beacon 
and participated in many stu- 
dent activities. His hobbies are 

(Continued on Page S) 



1081 Studeuts Fiuolled al Savannah 
Slate Colleiie For ]<).")!!- 1 «).V) reiin 

Ben Ingersoll. Registrar at Savannah State College, reveals the 
enrollment of 889 regular students. 35 evening students and 160 
students in the Department of Trades and Industries comprising a 
total of 1,084. 

According to Mr. Ingersoll, this 
is an increase over last year's 
fall quarter enrollment of 833 
students. 

These students are engaged in 
programs of study in areas in- 
cluding biology, building con- 
struction, business education, 
chemistry, child development, 
clothing and textiles, economics, 
elementry education. English, 
foods, nutrition and Institution 
management, general science, 
industrial arts, industrial edu- 
cation, mathematics, music, sec- 
retarial sciences, social sciences, 
technical sciences, trades and 
industries, and health 
physical ducation. 



and 



Sliicleiit Council 
Extriids Greetings 

By Sara Reynolds 

The Student Council extends 
greetings to the entire college 
family of 1958-59. 

The officers of the current 
years are: President, Willie 
Hamilton. Savannah, Senior; 
Vice President, Sara Reynolds, 
Savannah. Senior: Secretary, 
Rose Ann Lanier, Savannah. 
Junior; Treasurer, Cleveland 
Holmes. Augusta, Senior; and 
Business Manager, Carl Roberts, 
Sylvania, Senior, 

Other members of the Council 
are Nathan Kight, Folkston, 
Sophomore: Eugene Hagins. Sa- 
vannah. Junior: William Pom- 
pey, Valdosta. Sophomore; Ber- 
nice Pinkney. Savannah, Fresh- 
man; John Gordon, Freshman; 
Cleo Love, Douglas, Junior; and 
William Jackson. Savannah, 
Trades and Industries. 

The Student Council asks for 
the full support of all students 
and representatives. The organi- 
zation anticipates a fruitful year. 



SSC School of Practical Nursing 
Graduates Twentv-oue Slu<l<'uts 

By Rosalie Middletun 
On Wednesday night. October 22, 1958, the School of Practical 
Nursing of Savannah State College held its Commencement Exercise 
at which time twenty-one persons were awarded diplomas in Prac- 
tical Nursing. 

President W. K. Payne intro- 
duced the speaker for the 
exercise. Elder H. L. Cleveland, 
Minister of the Seventh Day 
Advenlist Church. His message 
concerned the significance of 
advancing in the modern era. 
He emphasized to the candidates 
for graduation that they should 
conceive of themselves as just 
having begun their study and 
that they should strive for fur- 
ther education in the field of 
nursing. 

Helen Howard led the mem- 
bers of the class in the recitation 
of the Florence Nightingale 
pledge. 

Dr. Coleridge A. Braithwaite 
was in charge of the music for 
the occasion. 

President W. K. Payne award- 
ed diplomas indicative of suc- 
cessful completion of the re- 
quirements of the School of 
Nursing to Thelma Brown. Mary 
Julia Bryant. Victoria DeLorme, 
Bernice Curry. Bernice Flood, 
Georgia Hawkins. Helen Howard. 
Mary Hunter, Nellie Jenkins. 
Geneva Johnson. Mary Jones, 
Gertrude Kitt. Alice Leathers. 
Jenevieve Maddox. Alma 
Mitchell. Mae Ninon, Naomi 
Sistrunks, Mary Smalls. Aim.ee 
Thompson. Betty Mae Turner. 
and Mildred Williams. 



Foiii" l*rrs(>ii>* Arc 
AiIiUmI Uy l-'anilly 

By Kay F, Stripling and 
Margaret Burncy 
Dr. W. K. Payne, president of 
Savannah State College, has 
made four new appointments to 
the college faculty. They are a.s 
follows; 

1. Mr. Wile> A. Purdue, a 
native of Mneon. Georgia, wlio 
received his B.S. degree from 
Morehouse College, a n d hl.s 
M.B,A, degree from Atlanta Uni- 
versity located in Atlanta, Geor- 
gia. Mr. Purdue Is an Instructor 
in the Business Department. He 
is sponsor of the Y.M.CA., and 
a member of the Alpha Plii 
Alpha Fraternity. Inc, 

2. Or. Ganlgua Allade .lawando 
is the newly appointed Professor 
of Economics. He completed hl.s 
undergraduate requirements at 
Arizona State College, his 
Master's and Doctorate degrees 
in the field of Agricultural Eco- 
nomics, were awarded him at 
the University of Minnesota. 

While on the staff of research 
at the University of Minnesota, 
Dr. Jawando had five works 
published: 

a. Farm Inheritance In Minne- 
sota, 

b. The impact of Federal 
Highways. 

c. On Land Values. 

d. Land Uses In Minnesota. 

e. Farm Business Notes. 

3. Mr. Leonard Prater, a native 
of Woodvllle, Miss., is an instruc- 
tor in Industrl; I Education. He 
received his B.S. degree from 
Alcorn A. M. Cobege, his master's 
degree was eai ned at Bradley 
University in Peoria, Illinois, 

4. Dr. Levy Oliver, a native of 
Fairfield. Alabama, did his un- 
dergraduate study at Miles Col- 
lege in Birmingham, Alabama. 

(l^onlimieil on I'ligi: 21 

The Council's calendar of 
events includes a bus ride to the 
Savannah State College-Albany 
State College game in Albany on 
November 1. the Coronation Ball 
on November 5, and the Home- 
coming Bonfire during the week 
of November 10. 




DIPLOMAS AWARDED — Pictured above are nineteen persons 
who received diplomas in the area of Practical Nursing on October 
22 and their instructor. From left to right are: Mary Jones, Nellie 
Jenkins. Victoria Delorme, Mrs. Loree Myers (Instructor), Helen 
Howard, Jenevieve Maddox, Gertrude Kitt, Amie Thompson. Naomie 
Sistrunk. Betty Turner. Mae Nixon, Mary Smalls. Geneva John.son, 
Georgia Hawkins, Alma Mitchell, Geneva EUeby Curry, Sarah Flood 
Hall, Alice Leathers, Thelma Brown, and Mildred Williams. Two 
recipients of diplomas not pictured are: Julia Bryant and Mary 
Hunter. 








I'.'.v* 



MI.SS SAVANNAH SlAll; l.\l]-... Hiiics.l (.i.iiili p.i,., ullli Ik r 
adi'luhinis Miss K^iy Ininils Slri|illii|; iiiiil iVIiss Irish l.i'i' I'arl'l.sh. 

riier<'.sa <»raiil l{<'i<iiis as fVli.s.s 
Sa^ainiah Stale College V)'^\■:^^) 

The crowning nf "Miss Sav.iiiiiah Sliile Colh-cr" al thi' Corona- 
lion lt:ill on November .^ marks the heijlnniii); of (he lloniei-onilllf; 

festivilies ;it Savannah Slate ('olleKc. Theresji (iniiil reigns as 
»|Ueeii of the rfilh'ce lor HiriH-.Mf, Her a t leildaiils me Irish I'arrish 
and Kay I'ranees Striiilliif-. Other c|Ueeiis will be liniioretl al (Ills 
ball. I'he class qucen.s are .lliiiiiile I). Colson, "Miss Senior"; lietty 
J. Kelley. "Miss Junior" (Lillian Solomon anil I.oiini<- (!nlvor, al- 
tcndanls); Laura (iarvln, "MisN Sophomore" (Driietlla Moore and 
Minnie Huth Smllli, attendants); anil Helen Wood.s, "Miss Trenh- 
inan" (Dctrothy Brown anil Dorothy l.awlon, allenilanls). A period 



of enlert.iinnient will follow Ihe 

SiiiiiiiMT OiKiiicr. I*),"*}? 
Honor SlHih-nl'^ 

The following Is a ll.-it uf stu- 
dents who earned an average of 
2,00 or above In at least twelve 
hours during the -summci- quar- 
ter, 1958; 

Janle V, Baker, 2,55; Juanlta 
Baker, 2,00; Earl Beard, 2,31; 
Willie J, Bell, 2.00; Robert BeH.s, 
2,33; David Brown, 2,00; Dorothy 
Brown, 2.66; Elzata Brown, 2,33; 
Leroy Brown, 2.31 ; Margaret 
Burney, 2.41; Hattle R. Burton, 
2,00. 

Alvln Collins, 2.16; Jlmmle D. 
Col.son, 2.00; Evelyn I, Davis, 
3.00; Gwendolyn Davl.s, 2.64; 
Gerald G, Hearing, 2.15; Willie L. 
Dixon. 2.00; Willie H. Eunice. 
2.37. 

Corlne Fields, 2,00; Richard 
Fitzgerald, 2,68; Daniel W. Giles. 
2.33; Rosa Lee B. Glover, 2.00; 
Jewel Grant, 2.50; Lo.ssle Greene, 
2,00, 

Ho.sie Harris, 2,00; Yvonne 
Hooks. 2.66; Oscar Jackson. 2.00; 
George Jones, 2,00; Annie Ruth 
Joyce, 2,00; Armentha Locke, 
2.50; Thomas Locke. 3.00; 
Mu.setta B. Martin, 2.66; Mable 
McPherson. 2.00; Angellne 
Meadows, 2,64; Estella E. Meg- 
gett, 2.00; Birdie L. Moore. 200; 
Frances O, Nichols. 2.66, Alvertla 
Polite. 2.16. 

Launey Roberts. 2.06; Sherman 
Roberson. 2.00; Willie L. Rus-sell, 
200; Carolyn J. Stafford. 2,52; 
Esther R, Stokes, 2.33; Kay F. 
Stripling, 2.66 

Lillie M. Taylor. 2.50; Julliette 
West, 200; Irvin White, 2,11; 
Diana Joe Williams, 237, 



erowiilni; of the (|ucens. 

On November 14, there will bo 
u |ii-p lally and the burial of the 
(^lark College Panthcns, The Sa- 
vannah State College Tigers will 
be honored by ihe Pcj) Squad 
during this rally. A wiener roa.st 
wlM also take place at this time. 

A gala parade reflecting the 
theme "A Look Into the Future" 
1h one of the features of Home- 
coming Day, November 15. Par- 
UclpantH In the parade will in- 
clude "MIhh Savannah State 
College" and her attendants, 
"Mls.s Clark College" and her 
attendants, the Savannah State 
College band, the Clark College 
band, and eight high .school 
band.s from various cities. There 
will also be a variety of floats 
sponsored by classes, clubs, 
.sororities, fraternities, alumni 
groups, some department organ- 
izations and groups from Wash- 
ington, D C. Atlanta, Macon, 
and ReldsvlIIe, Georgia. The 
parade will proceed westward on 
Oglethorpe Street to West Broad 
and southward to Victory Drive, 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers will be hosts to the Clark 
College Panthers who defeated 
them last year by a score of 40-0, 
The Tigers are undefeated in 
conference games. They played 
one out-of-conference game 
which they lost. As a result of 
this outstanding record, a very 
thrilling game is expected. 

Half time activities will in- 
clude music and formations by 
Clark College and Savannah 
State College bands. All queens 
will be honored during this 
period. 

The series of activities in ob- 
servance of Homecoming will 
conclude with a dance in Wilcox 
Gymnasium following the game. 



FIGHT, 




TIGERS, 




FIGHT!!! 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



November, 1958 



Prpsuleiir.s Mvssaff^i* 

Education today has many dimt'nsitms. Tht- term dim»nsion 
often brinfis to our minds early txperientcs In h( hool. Vhvn. wi- 
learned that objects may possess lenRlh, breadth, and thirkness. 
Later, in our work in algebra, we discovered Diat there were stili 
other dimensions, Kecent discoveries have added to the traditional 
three which we thought to be final. The Theory of Kelalivily, de- 
veloped hy Albert Einstein, points up the fourth dimension — lime. 

In our colleges and universities we find sludcnls of many kinds. 
Some eoneeive of collese primarily in terms of length; the number 
of quarters, or years re(|uired to complete an under-jjraduate 
curriculum. Another group of students sees the college degree pro- 
gram as one providing an extensive variety of experiences. A third 
group looks at college, nol only from the standpoint of the length 
of the college program, and the breadlh ol the progrum. but also 
from the standpoint of the depth ot the learning experience. 

In recent years, olher groups in increasing numbers have ap- 
peared on (he horizon. Individuals in this category combine all the 
otiier groups and add the concepts of lime and space. To this group, 
the college education means the procurement of experlenees thill 
are definite enough to dualify lliem for parllclpaMon in (he space- 
age economy. Such learning goes beyonri ineniori/ali«tn and mere 
reeiill. It is arliculated uitli (he studenCs rfincept oi Ihe present 
and the future constructed by (he sluden(. 

As more anrl nior<' siudeiils beennie aware of both lime and 
effort In relaliciii In llie present and the future, they will he con- 
cerned about (he iiualiiy as well as the (|uantlty of the learning ex- 
periences offered in college. There will he less satisfaction with the 
pursuit of a type ot learning thai is cloudy and confused. Theory 
and abstract learning, along with ihlnking and reasoning, will 
appear concrete and delinlle (o lliose expecting to live successfully. 
Thus inerparation today must consist of many dimensions. 

w. K. rAYNi;. 
II ypor rites Aituuifj^ Us 




By Ro.scoe Cump 

Wlillt' dlHcuH.Hlne Liu- Huljjccl, 
of Jiiz/, wlili .some sludcnt-s on 
the cunipUK, I found thut muny 
111 our .so-c-iill('(l Juw. cnlhusla.st.s 
are lakes. ln.sl,cacl of wi-lLlni; 
about Uh' ,|a/z onlhusluHts of our 
inunpiiN, I had to ehanno my 
Intt'nLlon und wi'ltc ahoul the 
jii/,/ hypocrltcH of Llic ciunpus. 

I dl.srovrrcci that thl.s 1h the 
ca.sp with .soini' of Iho "Jav,/, 
lovers" on Ihl.H canipu.s. Thesu 
piirNon.s profess a love for Ja/./. 
without Itnowlnij; anything, or 
at l)est, with knowlnu little about 
It. The IriidilenhiK thlnn Is that 
many of tlii-m are not trying to 
leurn anything about it. 

Do you think "the enthuslaHta" 
know unytlUnu about the i;i'eat 
pioneers of jie/.z like Klnj; Joe 
olivi-r, Jelly Koll Marion, Bunk 
.Inhn.son und C, t'. lllder? These 
lellows did not iilay the "cool 
Jii:'.z" lus we know It today. They 
are to ja/./. what the T-Model Is 
to the Thunclerblrd. 

Today jurz is cool, modern, 

(ri'iuliiale in Bi<>U>f;;y 
l)<Ms ^hialily Work 

By Kmlly ChUsholm 
Aecovdlnn to luforuiation re- 
eelved by th(> depart men t of 
biology, the graduutes of S.S.C. 
who majored In the blolojileul 
•sdenees, arc "holding their own" 
In this competitive world. The 
followlne Is a letter vepovtlnn 
llic quality of work that one of 
o\n- recent graduates Is doing: 
The University of Pennsylvania 

THE HENRY PHIPPS 

INSTITUTE 

for the 

Study, Trcntment and 

Prevention of Tuberculosis 

Seventh and Lonibard Streets 

Philadelphia 47 

August 19. 1958 
Dr. Booker T, Griffith 
Chairman. Biology Department 
Savannah State College 
Savannah. Georgia 
Dear Dr. Griffith: 

I am very happy to report to 
you that Miss Ornabell Dawklns 
has been doing excellent work in 
the clinical laboratory of the 
Henry Phipps Institute. 

Miss Dawkins started work 
here as a technician on January 
20. 1958. She was quick to pick 
up the methods which we use 
and she had reached such a 
degree of proficiency and re- 
liability by July that it was 
possible to trust her with the full 
operation of the laboratory dur- 
ing the vacation of the senior 
medical technician. 

We are very pleased with Miss 
Dawkin's personality and quiet, 
cheerful spirits as well as with 
her every day work. 



))innie.s;ilvc and l)op. And be- 
lieve it or not, we have "Jazz, 
enlhuHlasts" who are not aware 
of the differences among tlie 
tyiH'K. To the.se people, Dl/,/,y 
Olllcsple, Miles Davis, Kenny 
Clark and Gerry Mulligan are 
playhiK the same typi' of nmsie. 

Do you think the "Ju/,/. en- 
thu.slasts" on the campus know 
that modei'n J a/,/, started with 
hop iiroiind ll)4r) and that with- 
out I]op, wouldn't be where It Is 
today? They do not! Do they 
know that progi'esslve ja/.z made 
Its debut around 1948 and that 
Stan Kenton receives most of the 
(u-edlt for this? That In 1950 the 
movement of cool Jazz, came Into 
existence and that credit lor thl.s 
goes to Lennle Tristan and John 
Lewis? In few Instances were 
the "enthusiasts" awai'e of these 
facts. 

If you would be a jazv; en- 
thusiast and not a jazz hypocrite, 
learn something about It. please. 
Perhaps In a later edition of the 
Tiger's Roar. I can write about 
the ja/./. lovers of our canipvis, 

Lrlirr Ki'diii llir lulitor 

Dear Student Body: 

1 feel compelled to comment 
about ihe school spirit which is 
being nu^nifested at our college 
this fall. 

I believe that the atmosphere 
which has characterized pep 
rallies, football ganu's a n d 
campus aetivUles in general has 
reflected a kind of school .spirit 
that would be. in the best sense, 
representative of any college 
anyhcre! At times, during my 
previous years at the college, I 
have felt that too many of us 
were lacking In this respect. 

Freshmen, thouyli you have 
been a part of this beloved in- 
stitution only a short while you 
have n\ade known your loyalties 
thro\igh your cheering at games 
and tlu'ough your fervent sing- 
ing of the Alma Mater. 

Fellow Students, I salute you I 



Sincerely yours, 

Julius L. Wilson, MD.. 
Director. 

The above letter Is typical of 
the type of information that is 
received concerning many of the 
graduates of this Department, 

The 1958-59 school year has 
"gotten off to a good start" in 
the Biology Department, as It 
attempts to continue preparing 
young men and women to work 
in areas other than teaching 
Should some of you be inter- 
ested in vocations or professions 
other than teaching, consult 
some of the students who are 
majoring in biology at SS.C. as 
well as the biology staff for fur- 
ther Information on job oppor- 
tunities. 



By Jame.s N, Nevels 

Upon relating the conditions 
at home and abroad, the Peri- 
.scope reveal.s that the world is in 
a state of well-known and seem- 
ingly never ending perplexity. 
GOVERNMENT 

What does a cea.se-flre mean? 
'/'he man on the .street says. "It 
means we Just aren't getting 
anywhere Hke this." Let us .stop 
and talk about It. Let's talk 
aljout Lebanon and Jordan, the 
Middle East and Formosa, Let's 
talk about Quemoy and Matsu. 
'l'h(- Chlne.se Communists have 
tried by force to drive Nation- 
alists from Quemoy and Matsu 
'I heir purpose Is to gain control 
of Formosa. They have tried 
(.^uns, and hard shell artillery, 
but It didn't bring about defeat. 
Now they are trying sweet talk 
and .sugar coated promises. Let 
us hope that Generalissimo 
Chiang Kai-shek and Peng Teh- 
hual, MInl.ster of National De- 
fense for Communist China, will 
be able to come to an agreement 
which will give the free world 
peaceful relief. 

SCIENCE 

Less than a year after the 
United States sent its first 
satellite hurling Into space, an 
attempt was made to shoot a 
rocket to a predetermined height 
never before achieved. The 
rocket reached a height of 79.212 
miles. The rocket's destination 
was the moon. The Pioneer i the 
name given to this space 
traveler) came within a third of 
the distance, and stayed up for 
43 hours. The rocket was de- 
signed to reach within 50,000 
miles of the moon. In this it 
failed, but ole Pioneer set a 
pi'ccedent that may someday be 
followed by manned air flight 
to the moon. 

LABOR 

"Jesse" James Hoffa rides 
again! This time the posse is led 
by Sheriff George Meany. 
Meany's aim Is to drive Hoffa off 
the labor range. Hoffa. head of 
the International Brotherhood of 
Teamsters, is trying to create 
labor pacts throughout the na- 
tion. If he is successful, this will 
make him a giant figure in 
organized labor. 

EDUCATION 

Will "Have lesson. Will learn" 
replace our favorite TV programs 
in the near future? The Ford 
Foundation Is running a series 
of experiments regarding educa- 
tional teaching programs on 
television. If this experiment is 
successful, bright students will 
be able to exhaust their abilities 
and skills by supplementing 
their regular classroom courses. 
This will also mean that the best 
instructors will be available to 
millions of students. 
RELIGION 

"Once he belonged to us, . , ." 
This tliought must have run 
through the minds of five hun- 
dred million Catholics and 
millions of other people as they 
paid their respect to the holy 
remains of Pope Pius XII in St. 
Peter's Basilica. 

Eugenio Maria Giuseppe Gio- 
vanni Pacelli. 82-year-old high 
priest, is now resting with his 
260 predecessors. He was a holy 
man. a political Pope. He was 
brilliant, majestic and awesome. 
This great man will long be 
remembered, Yes, once he be- 
longed to us. . . "Now he be- 
longs to the ages." 

Four Persons Are Added 

K.oiitnuieii from I'agf I) 

where he received his A,B. de- 
gree in Social Science. In ad- 
dition. Dr. Oliver holds both a 
Master's degree and PhD de- 
gree from Indiana University m 
Political Science and Sociology 
Dr Oliver is now a professor 
of Social Science, the Director of 
Faculty Research and advisor to 
the Social Science Club. He is 
presently engaged in writing a 
book entitled, You; Your Gov- 
ernment and the Laws. 



Danforth Foundation 

The Danforth Foundation, an 
educational foundation located 
in St. Louis, Missouri, invites 
applications for the eighth class 
1 1959) of Danforth Graduate 
Fellows from college senior men 
and recent graduates who are 
preparing themselves for a 
career of college teaching, and 
are planning to enter graduate 
school in September, 1959. for 
their first year of graduate 
study. Tlie Foundation welcomes 
applicants from the areas of 
Natural and Biological Sciences, 
Social Sciences, Humanities and 
all fields of specialization to be 
found In the undergraduate 
college. 

President W. K. Payne has 
named C. Vernon Clay as the 
Liaison Officer to nominate to 
the Danforth Foundation two or 
not to exceed three candidates 
for these 1959 fellowships. These 
appointments are fundamentally 
"a relationship of encourage- 
ment" throughout the years of 
graduate stud y, carrying a 
promise of financial aid within 
prescribed conditions as there 
may lie need. The maximum 
annual grant for single Fellows 
is $1,400 plus tuition and fees 
charged to all graduate students; 
for married Fellows, 51,900 plus 
tuition and fees charged to all 
graduate students with an ad- 
ditional stipend of S3;"i0 for each 
child. Students with or without 
financial need are invited to ap- 
ply. A Danforth Fellow is allow- 
ed to carry other scholarship 
appointments, such as Rhodes, 
Fulbrght, Woodrow Wilson. Mar- 
shall, etc.. concurrently with his 
Danforth Fellowship, and ap- 
plicants for these appointments 
are cordially invited to apply at 
the same time for a Danforth 
Fellowship. If a man received 
the Danforth Appointment, to- 
gether with a Rhodes Scholar- 
ship. Fulbright Scholarship, or 
Woodrow Wilson Fellowship, he 
becomes a Danforth Fellow with- 
out stipend, until these other 
relationships are completed. 

All Danforth Fellows will par- 
ticipate in the annual Danforth 
Foundation Conference on 
Teaching, to be held at Camp 
Mlniwanca in Michigan next 
September, 1959. 

The qualifications of the 
candidates as listed in the an- 
nouncement from the Founda- 
tion are; men of outstanding 
academic ability, personality. 
congenial to the classroom, and 
integrity and character, includ- 
ing serious inquiry within the 
Christian tradition. 

All applications, including the 
recommendations, must be com- 
pleted by January 31. 1959. Any 
student wishing further in- 
formation should get in touch 
with our Liaison Officer. 






The 

Spot 

Light 



By Ernestine Hill 
The crowd was going wild . . . 
the player fell a few yards from 
the goal hne. As he fell he 
tapped the ball only about three 
feet from the ground. It was at 
this point that Ulysses Stanley 
swooped the ball up and ran for 
a touchdown. And so it shall go 
down in Savannah State College 
football history as a spectacular 
play— and Stanley's name shall 
be associated with it. 

Stanley, a native of Dublin, 
Georgia, is a graduate of Oconee 
High School. He is a senior 
majoring in Physical Education. 
This young man, noted for his 
neatness In dress, looks as if he 
stepped "right out of Esquire" 
even when he wears "blue jeans." 
Stan's taste in music runs from 
Debussy to Dakota Staton. 

Stanley has a sophisticated air. 
Yet there is a ruggedness about 
him that makes him quite ap- 
pealing. 

His hobbies are cards, Deloris, 
dancing, music, Deloris, sports 
and Deloris. 

Presently his great desire is 
to become a Physical Therapist. 
This writer is happy to add 
Ulysses Stanley to the list of 
Spotlight Subjects. 



Pootrv Consultant, 
Frost, Interviewed 

By James Nevels 
Robert Frost, internationally 
famous poet who is the Poetry 
Consultant at the Library of 
Congress, was interviewed at a 
news conference. Mr. Frost gave 
his views on modern poetry and 
separated it into two classes. 
According to Frost the first class 
consists of that poetry which is 
obscure, abstract and incompre- 
hensive. . , . "This type." says 
Mr, Frost, "is born dead." The 
second type of modern poetry in- 
cludes that which is written in 
intelligible, clear, simple, easy- 
to - read, easy - to - understand 
language. This type is being 
written Mr, Frost concluded. 

Some of this famed author's 
works are "Stopping by Woods 
On A Snowy Evening. " "Home 
Burial," "A Lone Striker," "The 
Death of the Hired Man" and 
"After Apple Picking." 



The Tiger^s Roar 

STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Sherman Roberson 

Associate Editor James Nevels 

News Editor Kay Stripling 

Feature Editor Sarah Reynolds 

Sports Editors James Douse and Eddie Bryant 

Proofreader Janie Baker 

Lay-out Manager Eleanor Johnson 

Business Manager Theodore Ware 

Circulation Manager Rosco Camp 

Secretary Maudesttne Jones 

Business Staff — Columnists — Reporters 
Emma Lue Jordan. James Stubbs, Iris Parrish, Ernestine Hill, 
Freddie Ziegler, Margaret Burney, Mamie Green. John Harris, Bettye 
Thomas, Susie Bonner, Rosalie Middleton, Carolyn Mayes. Mable 
McPherson. Curry Brunson. Lauretta Hagins, Yvonne Hooks, William 
Jackson. Doris Riggs. and Andrew Russell. 

Photographer 

Robert Mobley 
Adviser 

Mary Ella Clark 



Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
ASSOCLVTED COLLEGE PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



The views expressed in columns and editorials are those of the 
writers and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the news- 
paper staff. — The Editor. 





November. 1958 



THE TIGER'S KOAR 




SAVANNAH STATE COLI.It.L l)l,V i;LOFS FHVSU A|, CULTURE-A Rood example are those el^lit 
majorettes that have left a prolound impression everywhere they have performed this year Tliese 
ffirJs will be pleasing you for at least three years because thev are only freshmen and 'sophomores 
From left to right are Minnie P. Hobbs. freshman. Savannah; Elizabeth Dupree, sophomore Savan- 
nah; Nelhe Ogletree. freshman. Barnesville; Toledo Riley, freshman. Atlanta: Lillie lleihani sopho- 
more, Brunswick; Jane Morgan, sophomore. Savannah; Rose M. Baker, freshman Savinnih tnd 
Carolyn Vinson, freshman. Savannah. (Photo bv Mobley.) " ' ' 



Alvin Collins Pres. 
Senior Class 

Senior class officers were 
elected on October 6 for the cur- 
rent school year. They are: 
President — Alvin Collins. Way- 
cross, English; Vice Presidents- 
Joseph Mitchell, Cairo, Mathe- 
matics, Secretary— Jimmie Col- 
son. Perry, Mathematics, Assist- 
ant Secretary — Janie Baker. Sa- 
vannah. Elementary Education; 
Treasurer— Leroy Brown, Savan- 
nah, Mathematics; Parliamen- 
tarian — Gwendolyn Davis, Sa- 
vannah, General Science; Re- 
porter- Juanita Baker, Ludowici, 
Physical Education. 

The class also elected Jimmie 
Deborah Colson to reign as "Miss 
Senior" during the Homecoming 
festivities. The class colors are 
azure and navy blue. The motto 
is: "Good, Better, Best, never let 
them rest; until your Good is 
Better, and your Better. Best," 

The Senior Class Advisors are 
Mrs. Sylvia Bowen and Mr. C. 
Vernon Clay. 



Natural Soienoe Club News 

By Jimmie Colson 

The Natural Science Club is an 
organization composed of Science 
majors and minors, having as its 
purpose the promotion of 
scholarship and the development 
of rapport teachers and students. 

The officers for the year 1958- 
59 are; 

President — Joseph Mitchell, 
Mathematics, Cairo. 

Vice President — Gwendolyn 
Davis, General Science, Savan- 
nah. 

Secretary — Jimmie D. Colson. 
Mathematics. Perry, 

Assistant Secretary — Bettye 
DeLoach, Mathematics, Ludowici, 

Treasurer — Leroy Brown, 
Mathematics, Savannah. 

Advisor — Mrs. Martha Wilson, 

A subdivision of the organiza- 
tion to be known as Sigma Mu 
Honor Society is planned. The 
purpose is to give the Science 
majors and minors a goal to 
strive for. 

The requirements for honor 
society membership are: 

1. A 2,00 average in the major 
or minor area in science. 

2. Active membership in the 
Natural Science Club. 

3. At least 27 credit hours in 
the field of science. 

The Natural Science Club 
anticipates an active and pro- 
ductive year. 



English Chib 
Is Organized 

By Kay Stripling 
A group of students composed 
of English majors and other in- 
terested students met Monday. 
October 20th for the purpose of 
organizing an English Club. Al- 
though a name has not been 
adopted for the club, it has a 
general purpose of encouraging 
good language usage among 
students and to instill a general 
understanding of lauguages and 
literature. Among the activities 
of the club will be to analyze the 
English program of the college, 
review books, publish a literary 
journal, study the assembly pro- 
grams and to have periodic dis- 
cussions on historical and con- 
temporary literature. 

The officers elected are: Presi- 
dent. Alvin Collins; Vice Presi- 
dent, Andrew Russell; Secretary. 
Ernestine Hill; Treasurer. Mamie 
Green; Parliamentarian. James 
Nevels; and Reporter, Kay 
Stripling. 

The English Club contemplates 
an interesting and worthwhile 
program for the 1958-59 year. 



Cheiniatry l>r|Kirlni<-nl 
Takes Poll of Class 

By Doris Rlggs 
The Department of Chemistry 
reports that the number of stu- 
dents in all Chemistry courses 
for the fall quarter. 1958, Is 
slightly greater than at this 
same quarter last year. A num- 
ber of students were unable to 
begin freshman Chemistry be- 
cause of limited laboratory 
facilities. 

Of those In the present 
courses: 
33% are Biology majors. 
19% are Chemistry majors. 
18% are General Science 

majors. 
5% are Mathematics majors. 
9%. are Home Economics 

majors. 
12% are Physical Education 

majors, 

4% are Industrial Education 

majors, 

A meeting was held with all 

students interested in Chemistry 

as a major to acquaint them 

more with opportunities in the 

field and what is expected of 

them during their period of 



News of Soplioiiiort" Class 

By Louise Patrick, Reporter 

Officers of the Sophomore 
Class were elected the Spring 
yuurter of the 1957-58 academic 
year, lliey are as follows: 

President— Alphonso McLean. 

Vice President — Eddie Bryant. 

Secretary— Virginia Mercer. 

tlnancinl Secretary — Joyce 
Griffin. 

Treasurer — Lee Ernest De- 
Berry. 

Business Manager — Beujiunln 
Allen. 

Student Council Reproseuta- 
Ilvcs— Nathan Klght and Wll- 
luun Ponipey. 

Hurllamenturian — WllUaiu 
Pompey. 

In the class meetings which 
have been held, the president 
has stressed the Importance of 
condng to nu-etlngs, and of 
participating in various class 
una school activities. 

Laura Ourvln of Savannah has 
been elected to reign as "Miss 
Sophomore" during the Home- 
coming lesllvltlrs. Her attend- 
anls will be Minnie Ruth Smith 
and Druclllu Mooro, who are also 
natives of Savannah. 

'ihe Sophomore Cla.ss has 200 
members. Its meetings will bo 
held every Monday ut 12:'I5 P.M. 
In Meldrlm Atulltorlum. 

tralnlUK and after graduation. 
It was akso pointed out that some 
of the fields very popular with 
women other than Education, 
Research and Laboratory Tech- 
nicians, are Chemical Literature, 
Chemical Librarians , Chemical 
Abstractors a n d Technical 
writers. 

Because of the ever growing 
volume of the world's Chemical 
Patent Literature, and the In- 
creas{' In patent coverage, a large 
number of chemical abstractors 
are needed each year. The num- 
ber of women In this area Is 
increasing every year. Of the 
four students who received de- 
grees last year two are In gradu- 
ate school.s and two are working 
In private Indu.strles In the state 
of New York. 

KoherHon EU'rIrd Kflilor 

(('.iiiitiiiiii'il jniiii I'liKi' l> 
basketball, swimming, creative 
writing, and collecting record 
albums and copies of poems. 

He delivered an address last 
year during an all-college as- 
sembly which won the trophy for 
having been the best a.s.sembly of 
the year 




News of the Freshman Class 

By Fannie Jackson 

The Freshman Class of Savan- 
nah State College recently held 
its election of officers for the 
school year 1958-59, The officers 
are as follows; 

President— John Finney. 

Vice President — Abraham 
Jones. 

Secretary— Fannie M. Jackson. 

Financial Secretary — Geraldine 
Spaulding. 

Treasurer — Dora Sanders. 

Student Council Representa- 
tives — Bernice Pinkney, John 
Gordon. 

Helen Woods of Savannah will 
represent the Freshman Class as 
"Miss Freshman," Her attend- 
ants are Dorothy Lawton and 
Dorothy Brown. 




About the Juniors 

The Junior class has elected 
the following officers for 1958- 
59: 

President — Sherman Roberson. 

Vice President — Nathaniel 
Johnson. 

Secretary — Doris Porter. 

Assistant Secretary — Virginia 
Smith. 

Treasurer — James Deen, 

Mrs. Thelma Harmond and Mr. 
Henry Torrence are advisors to 
the class. 

Betty J. Kelley will retgn as 
"Miss Junior" during the Home- 
coming festivities. Lonnie Culver 
and Lillian Solomon will be her 
attendants. 




By Sara Reynolds 

The question "Why is It that 
students make such little use of 
the Alpha Kappa Mu Tutorial 
System?" was asked several stu- 
dents. They made these state- 
nuMits: 

Richard Fitzgerald, senior, 
suggest,s, "The students may be 
bashful and since the tutors are 
also students, they may be re- 
luctant tt) admit that they do 
not know their subject matter." 

Sammy White, senior, states 
that "There are several students 
who don't know the members of 
the tutorial system and they are 
too lazy to find out. However, 
there are several students who 
seek help from upperelassmcn 
who have the same major and 
are not necessarily nu'mbers of 
the tutorial system." 

Jimmie Colson, senior, In- 
dicates "Many students may be 
reluctant to secure aid from the 
nu-mbers of the tutorial system 
because they feel the tutors are 
not qualified." 

Johnny Strong, sophomore, 
says, "Perhaps the students de- 
sire help, but don't know the 
tutors." 

Jessie Carter, junior, states, 
"Perhaps some tutors do not In- 
dicate by their attiUidos their 
availability for assisting stu- 
dents." 

Marlon Dingle, junior, feels, 
"The students may think that 
the tutors arc too busy." 

Delores Julian, junior, states, 
"1 d(m't know why the students 
do not (ise the tutorial system. 
The students In general should 
be proud to ncceijt the opinions 
of other students who nmy have 
soineLhlng valuable to offer 
them," 



l.yroiiin Liiic-ii|> 
Is KcvrahMl 

By Yvonne o, Hooks 
When asked about the Lyceum 
Series for this .nchool year, Dr. 
Coleridge A. BralthwaUe, Chair- 
man of the Department of Fine 
Arts, said that the Series would 
feature Martha Flowers, .loprano, 
on October 28th, and the Negro 
Drama Players of New York who 
will present "FJell, Book, and 
Candle," on February 23rd. 

The date of the annual Christ- 
mas Concert Is December 14th, 
and the Fine Arts Festival will 
begin May 3rd, and end May 7th. 



For real, down-to-earth 
smoking enjoyment, there's 
nothing else like Camel. No 
other cigarette bringa you 
the rich flavor and easy- 
going mildncHH of Camel's 
cofjtly blend. More people 
smoke Camels than any 
other cigarette of any kind. 
Today as always, the best 
tobacco makes the best 
smoke. 



Rise above fads 

and fan^y stuff . . . 

Have a real 
cigarette - 
have a CAMEL 



"Only time he comes down ^ ^ 

is when he wants a Camel ! " 




H J R.ynoIiliTob Co..Wln,ton-B.lem.N.C. 




THE TIGER'S ROAH 



November. \95 



lifjcrs 



Kiijoy 
Good Season 

By Eddlf Biyunt and 
Rcscoc Cump 

Fullback ulyssfH Stanley 
staged a fine exhibition of pa««- 
Ine, running, and brilliant de- 
fensive work to lead the Savan- 
nah State TlKers to a M-6 vic- 
tory In JackHOnvllle, Florida. 

The Tigers »i:ored thr('e touch- 
downs and completed two eon- 
versions. Other outstanding 
Tigers In this gami- well' Moses 
King, Willie Hatehelor, f'loyd 
Walker, and Lawrence Williams. 

A week later the Tigers nicked 
up their second win of the sea- 
."(■n defeating Florida Normal 
College by a .score of 22-20. This 
game was a thriller from the 
itart. 

The Tigers, leil by two good 
quarterbacks, Uoliind .lames and 
Samuel While, fought U) weaken 
the defense of Florida Normal 
College. B\lt this didn't stop the 
charging Florida Tlgei-s. Only a 
eonverslon was the deciding fac- 
tor In a hard fought game that 



ended In .Savannah State's lavor, 

Morris College, often thought 
of as a hard team to whip, 
proved to be "easy picking" for 
our Tigers, With Moses King and 
Ulysses Stanley In tip-top form, 
the TlKcrs piled up 28 points 
compared to 14 by Morris Col- 
lege. 

The Tigers out played the 
Hornets of Morris College all the 
way. Outstanding on defense In 
this game were .lolly Stephr-ns. 
I.eroy Brown, Willie Dukes, and 
Hossle Harris. 

Undefeali'd In three games, 
the Tigers traveled to Columbhi 
S. C, the asth of October to tiiln 
on the Benedict College Tiger:. 
This game turned out to bi' a 
heart breaker. From the kick-off 
through the first half the Tigers 
showed ama/Ing i>i)Wer on the 
ground and In the air. 

The Benedict fans laboul 4,000 
peiwinsi were silent through 
that first half becau.se the Sa- 
vannah State Tigers were ruin- 
ing their carefully iilanned 
homecoming. At the end of the 
first half Savannah State led 
12-0, The second half brought 





•^J_Jd^ 



f u "i~ 







1 mr- 




SWANNAH STATE COLLEGE FOOTBALL SQUAD. "The Tieers" (left to riKht iirM i,.u l..hM 
Mvlc Assistant Coach; Willie Benyard, rackle: James Davis. End; Lawrence Wdhams. Knd: B ( 
Carswell lullbaek; Jolly Stephens. Ouard; Moses Calhoun. Tackle: John W. fiordon. Guard; James 
Hall Halfback; Canty Robert. Tackle; Leroy Broivn. Guard; and R, K. VVashmglon, Head Coachi 
(secniMl run) Joe L. Mlncey, Tackle; Lewis Brown, Tackle; Hosea Harris, Center; Donald Davis 
Ceiilcr liihn Owens. End; Joe C. Oliver. Guard; Walter Browning, Center; Roland James. Quarter- 
liack lesse Carter Guard; Henry Weslev. Halfback, (third row) James Colbert. End; Elijah Mc- 
(Jraw End- Willie Balchelor, Halfback; Daniel Harris. Tackle; Eddie Bell. Tackle; Silas Martin, 
Tackle- I'lovd Walker Tackle; John Price. Fullback; and James Whallcy, Halfback, (fourth row) David 
Ross 'I'raln'er; Sammy While. Quarlerback; Willie Dukes, Guard; James Bowen, Tackle; Moses King. 
Halfback; Ulysses Stanley, Fullback; unidentified; and Charles Tootle, Trainer^ 

about a complete change. The last two minutes of the fourth 

third quarter was a battle of quarter, Benedict scored three 

defenses. The Tigers held Bene- times to defeat Savannah State 

diet to one touchdown. In the 24-12. 



Fashion Notes 



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2ft3ll Molls tbmous length titjs-els ,? 1 
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Outstanding- and they ai^ Mild.! 



By Emma Lue Jordan 
Freshmen, here are some 
hints concerning wardrobes from 
upperciassmen to calm your 
jitters, if you have any. 

What style should you wear 
now that you are in college? How 
large should your clothes budget 
be? I have assembled these 
wardrobe hints given by many 
upperciassmen. 

COATS : "This will be your 
biggest item." says Gwendolyn 
Riggs, a 19-year-old sophomore 
who hails from Savannah, Geor- 
gia. And versatility is the word 
to describe it, Gwendolyn sug- 
gests double breasted coat in 
natural or dyed darker shades. 
"I dress mine up with a hat and 
it's fine for church or parties," 
she says. 

A basic tweed or black coat is 
Nellie Shellman's choice. Nellie, 
a 20-year-otd junior, is buying 
a black coat for herself this fall 
SEPARATES: "Keep the num- 
ber down to a bare minimum, 
says Minnie I'iuth Smith, an 18- 
year-old transfer student from 
Howard University, who remem- 
bers the size of her dormitory 
closet. And "Don't throw out 
your high school sweaters and 
skirts," says Pauline Jordan, 
another sophomore. "Remember 
no one else has seen them." 

For additions to your sports- 
wear, "buy a blanket plaid skirt 
with matching top." says Caro- 
lyn Stafford, who predicts she'll 
see lots of bold bright outfits in 
Savannah State's halls. 

Bulky knit sweaters worn with 
jumpers in chemise or empire 
styles are the favorites of Kay 
P. Hamilton, a 21-year-old 
junior. 

There's less enthusiasm about 
the new mohair knits. "One for 
novelty is all you'll need." Mar- 
garet Burney, a 22-year-old 
senior, has stated. 

On campus. Juanita Baker, a 
21-year-old senior, predicts she'll 
see lots of tapered slacks and 
crew neck sweaters. For those 
who Uke the unusual or are un- 
comfortable in wool, there's 
wide-wale corduroy, a heavy, 
durable material back this fall. 
DRESSES — WOOL; "This is 
the college fabric for casual as 
well as dressy wear," says Eldora 
Manning, a junior who's 21. 

"The empire, of all the new 
styles, is most flattering to the 
figure and dressiest as well." 
adds Gwendolyn Davis, who'll 
wear her new empires to fra- 
ternity parties this fall. 

Most of the young ladies prefer 
classic sheaths and full-skirted 
styles, but recommend the new 
fall colors: benedictine orange, 
taupe, and moss green. One 
trasitional cotton, perhaps a 
paisley print, is a must for they 
are wary of our Indian Summer 
weather at times. 



^TIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




i)ect'inhfT. f'XSES 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



Vol. U. No. 2 




Eight at Savannah Slalr Colh go Naniod 
In Who'^ Who in American ColltMies 

Be studious in your profession and you will be learned. 
Be industrious and frugal and you will be lieh. Be sober 
and temperate, and you will be healthy. Be In general 
virtuous, and you will be happy. At least, you will by such 
conduct stand the best chance for such consequences. 

Benjamhi Franklin 
Eight Savannah State College students have been named In 
Who's Who in American CoUcscs and Universities for 1958-59. These 
students were selected by various organizations and the faculty on 
the basis of scholarship and extra curricula participation. 




ALVIN COLLINS 

Collins. Senior Class 

President, Delivers 

Assembly AtUlress 

Alvin Collins, a senior who is 
majoring in English and minor- 
ing in Physical Education, de- 
livered an address during an all- 
college assembly sponsored by 
the Alpha Gamma Chapter of 
Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc., 
on November 24. in Meldrim 
Auditorium. 

Collins is a graduate of Center 
Hi-i^h School. Waycross, Georgia, 
and has matriculated at Savan- 
nah State College for the past 
three years. 

lie spoke on the subject, "Quo 
Vadis?" ("W here are you 
going?"). In his address. Collins 
expressed the necessity of one's 
knowing himself before attempt- 
ing to gain an understanding of 
the other aspects of life. He 
cautioned those students of to- 
day who secure knowledge and 
cast it by the wayside, to utilize 
it to the fullest. 

He stated: ". . . Be prepared to 
make a maojr contribution to 
the world, a better place by 
virtue of your having passed 
this way." 

Collins is well-known on the 
campus for his willingness to 
help his fellow students when- 
ever possible. His hobbies are 
reading, playing basketball and 
listening to progressive jazz 
albums. 



Those named are as follows: 
Janle Vinia Baker, senior, a 
Savannahian, majoring in Ele- 
mentary Education. She Is a 
graduate of Alfred E. Beach High 
School. Savannah. Georgia. She 
is active in the following organ- 
izations: Typist and proof reader 
for Tiger's Roar— assistant secre- 
tary. Senior class; Philacter. 
Gamma Upsilon Chapter of 
Alpha Kappa Sorority. Inc.; 
member. S.N.E.A.; student repre- 
sentative. General Education 
Committee and attendant to 
"Miss Alpha Kappa Alpha." 



Rose Ann Lanier, junior, a 
Savannahian. m a j o r i n g In 
Mathematics and minorlng In 
General Science. She Is u gradu- 
ate of Alfred E. Beach High 
School. Savannah. Georgia. She 
is active in the following activi- 
ties: Vice President, and Dean 
of Pledgees. Delta Nu Chapter of 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; 
Secretary. Student Council; 
assistant secretary. Pan-HcUenlc 
Council: member of Natural 
Science Club. 



IM'.s.s 



LlRhlh \nninl Tu ss Instilul, I . l( ,.. u.lU < .U,,, \, ms\(rre- 
spon.hn. Si r,<,rMn.r, lim.s I.uu(oMm sp.. .^ . Ho 'sna^^^^ 
nah Morning, N,us uul Iml.l \imlt uHloi Sumnah Morninir 
News (I'holn b^ ss( n , ss Stnli.-Hoi. r\lobh ^ ) '""nmis 

Kighlh \innial V 
MvUl al Sa>aniiah 

By Sherman Roljcrson 
Tlu' Kluhth Annual Press In- 
stitute was held at Savannah 
State College on December U-1'2. 
President W, K. Payne .served as 



Gwendolyn Davis, senior, a 
Savannahian, majoring in Gen- 
eral Science and minorlng in 
Secretarial Science. She is a 
graduate of Alfred E. Beach High 
School, Savannah, Georgia. She 
is active in the following organ- 
izations: Vice President. Natural 
Science Club; Secretary. Busi- 
ness Club; Parliamentarian. 
Senior class; member of Delta 
Nu Chapter of Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority; Tiger's Roar; 
member of S.N.E.A,; Alpha 
Kappa Mu Tutorial System; and 
Student representative, Curri- 
culum Committee. 



Carolyn Stafford, senior, a Sa- 
vannahian. majoring in Ele- 
mentary Education. She Is a 
graduate of Alfred E. Beach High 
School. Savannah, Georgia. She 
is active in the following organ- 
izations: chairman, S.N.E.A. 
membership committee; Horige- 
ous. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, 
Inc.; member of Choral Society. 



SSC Test Center 
Teacher Exams 

Savannah State College has 
been designated as a testing 
center for the 1959 nationwide 
administration of the National 
Teacher Examinations next 
February. Dr. W. K. Payne. Presi- 
dent, announced today. 

College seniors preparing to 
teach and teachers applying for 
positions in school systems which 
encourages or require applicants 
to submit their scores on the 
National Teacher Examinations 
along with their other cre- 
dentials are eligible to take the 
tests. The examinations are pre- 
pared and administered annually 
by educational Testing Service, 
Princton, New Jersey. 

The designation of Savannah 
State College as a testing center 
for these examinations will give 
prospective teachers in this area 
an opportunity to compare their 
performance on the examina- 
tions with approximately 10,000 
candidates throughout the coun- 
try who will be participating in 
the nationwide administration 
on February 7. 1959. Dr. Payne 
said. At the one-day testing 
session a candidate may take the 
Common Examinations, which 
include tests in Professional In- 
formation, General Culture. Eng- 
lish Expression, and Non-Verbal 
Reasoning. In addition, each 
candidate may take one or two 
of the eleven Optional Examina- 
tions which are designed to 



WiUie Hamilton, Jr.. senior, a 
Savannahian, majoring in 
Chemistry and minorlng in 
Biology. He is a graduate of 
Woodville ' Tompkins t High 
School. Savannah. Georgia. He is 
active in the following activities: 
President. Student Council ; 
member. Collegiate Council; Vice 
President, Alpha Kappa Mu 
Honor Society; President Beta 
Kappa Chi Honor Society; Stu- 
dent representative, Student 
Activity Committee; Student 
representative. Student Advisory 
Committee; member of Delta Eta 
Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity. Inc.; member of Col- 
lege Playhouse and Tiger's Roar. 

Maudestine Beamon Jones, 
senior, a Savannahian, majoring 
in Social Science and minorlng 
in English. She is a graduate of 
Woodville (Tompkinsi High 
School. Savannah, Georgia. She 
is active in the following organ- 
izations: Secretary. Tiger's Roar; 
reporter of Delta Nu Chapter of 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; 
assistant secretary, Thucydidean 
Social Science Club. 

demonstrate mastery of subject 
matter in the fields In which he 
may be assigned to teach. 

Applications for the examina- 
tions and a Bulletin of Informa- 
tion describing registration pro- 
cedures and containing sample 
test questions may be obtained 
from Miss Louise E. Davis, Sa- 
vannah State College, or directly 
from the National Teacher 
Examinations, Educational Test- 
ing Service, 20 Nassau Street, 
Princeton, New Jersey. Prospec- 
tive teachers planning to take 
the test should secure an Ap- 
plication Blank and a Bulletin 
of Information promptly, Dr. 
Payne advised. 



Kay Frances Stripling, senior, 
a Savannahian. majoring In 
English and minorlng in Busi- 
ness Education. She Is a gradu- 
ate of Alfred E. Beach High 
School. Savannah, Georgia. She 
is active in the following organ- 
izations: Grammatcus, Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc.; 
Secretary. Pan-HcIlenlc Council; 
Dean of Tutors, Alpha Kappa 
Mu Tutorial System; attendant. 
"Miss SSC— 1958-59"; member, 
"Boars Head" English Club; 
Business Club; Debating Team; 
News Editor of Tiger's Roar and 
student representative of the 
College-wide English Committee. 



honorary dlrct^tor on this occa- 
sion. Various colleges, secondary 
and ckMucntary schools from 
many southeastern states were 
represented. 

Son\e of the nation's top jour- 
nalists served as eonsultunts and 
resource persons. Among these 
were Ralph Mathews, A.ssoclate 
Editor. Afro American Newspa- 
per. Washington, U. {,'.; Calvin 
Adams, news correspondent, St. 
Petersburg Times. St, Petersburg. 
Florida; Judd Arnctt, Editor. Sa- 
vannah Morning News; li, M. 
Smith, Director of Public Rela- 
tions, Fort Valley State College; 
Tom Coffey. S|K)ris Editor, Sa- 
vannah Morning News, and 
others. 

The theme selected for the 
Eighth Annual Press In.stll,ute 
was "Student Connnunlcatloas 
Reflect School and Conununlty," 
There were .sectional meetings, 
featuring the needs and respon- 
sibilities of student publications, 
press clinics on various pha.se.s of 
printing, reporting, edition. 



Ills|il|||4^ 

Slale (:olh;i<» 

r i> u n (I lulili' cU.scMis.slon.s luicl 
work.slKips Umt iMiipliHslzcd tile 
Uii'ino. Mrs. Lui'ttii u p 5 h u !■ 
.si'i'vpcl n.s Iho ii,s,soclnlic dlrcctoi'. 
Mr.s. Up.shur l.s Uu- u.s.soolivtp pro- 
tosfior of l,unKuiini> iil, Savnmiuli 
Stnto ColloRO luul l.s llii' rc'i'lpl- 
ciu of tlr.st plucu' Hwiiid from tlie 
NntlonnI CoiifiToncc of Iho Col- 
ICKO L:illKimKC' A.s.soclutlon. Ml'. 
Wilton C. Si'olt, Suviinnull State 
Colli'Ki' Publlg RoliUloiLs Director, 
sorvcd ii.s cUri'c'tor of the In.stl- 
tule. Jimiiltu Diiker, Editor of 
tin- TlBer, wils Ntuderit il.ssLstllnt 
director, iind Sheriimn liober.son, 
Kdltor of The 'I'JKcr'.s Hour, wn.s 
.student tllrectoi-, 

AmoHB the vnrlous workshop 
dl rector. s were: Mr.s. Louise 
Owens, Asslstunt Professor of 
LnnKUuues unci Literature; Miss 
Mnry Kllii CliirU, TiBer's Hour 
ndvlser; Mr, Arthur Brent.son, 
TiBor's udvlser; Mis. Gwendolyn 
Glover, Instructor In Educiitlon; 
Miss Alberthii Boston, udvlser to 
SSC's "Entcrprlsci'"; Mr. Prince 
Jackson, business udvlser to the 
TiKcr, and othei's. 

The Atluntii Didl.v Worl.l gave 
certlflcutes to idl piutlelpatlng 
.schools, showlni-; thi'lr publica- 
tion ratlOK. 



Lily Mae Taylor, junior, major- 
ing in Home Economics and 
specializing In Poods. She Is a 
graduate of Center High School. 
Waycross. Georgia, Hhe Is active 
in the following activities; Presi- 
dent, Home Economics Club; 
President. French Club; member 
of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. 

The Tieer's Roar salutes these 
students for their achievement. 



Plllilir Ri'latioiis Dirrrliir. 
Assoiialc Kil. Visil Atluiila 

Mr, Wilton D. Scott, Public Re- 
lations Director and James 
i\evels, Associate Editor of the 
iiger's Roar, visited Atlanta for 
th.; purpose of recruiting high 
school students to Savannah 
State College. Mr, Scott, a 
capable and well-experlenced 
recruiter, has been in the public 
relations field for eleven years. 
With the new air-conditioned 
library and technical center to 
open by September 1959, Mr. 
Scott received a warm response 
from Atlanta students interested 
in the Savannah State College 
program. The Public Relations 
Director and Associate Editor 
stayed in Atlanta three days and 
visited two high schools daily. 
Other representatives from 
neighboring college campuses 
were on the three-day recruiting 
tour. 

With the need for higher edu- 
cation becoming more acute, re- 
cruiting has become a major 
program on all college campuses 
Because of college recruiting 
programs, high school students 
are given a chance to attain 
first-hand information about the 
college of their choice. 




Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Kuddkk and four of their ibildrcn cnio.v 
lunch at the home of Or. and Mrs. W. K. I'aync while vi.sitini; 
Savannah Stale (Nillcfie. 



SSC r.s iii,.si i,» 

Tlu' K(i«l(li.k« 

By Sherman Roberson 

A special all-college assembly 
was held on November 24, to 
greet Mr, and Mrs. Maurice 
Ruddick and four of their twelve 
children upon their visit to Sa- 
vannah State College. 

Mr. Ruddick and eighteen 
other men were miraculously 
saved after a recent Nova 
Scotlan mine dl-saster in which 
seventy-four men lost their lives. 

The Ruddlcks enjoyed a stay 
at Jekyll Island, a vacation spot 
located at Brunswick, Georgia, 
upon their visit to southeast 
Georgia. Dr. W. K. Payne was 
selected by Governor Marvin 
Griffin to serve as official host. 

Because of Georgia's segrega- 
tion laws, Mr Ruddick was un- 
able to remain with his other 
Nova Scotlan comrades during 
their visit- 

During the special assembly, 
after the introduction of the 

(Continui-d nn f'ufie t) 



Dehalinfi IVanis 
(Contested at SSC 

By Roscoe Camp 

The Savannah and Fort Valley 
State Colleges debating teams 
met on December 3, 1958 at Sa- 
vannah State College and dis- 
cussed the subject: 

Resolved That The Further 
Development of Nuclear 
Weapons Should 'Should Not) 
Be Prohibited By International 
Agreement, 

Mr- Herman F. Bostick is the 
coach for Fort Valley State Col- 
lege. The debaters were Tommy 
Wynn and John Blassin^ame. 
The coaches for Savannah State 
College are Mr. H. M. Jason and 
Mr. B. E. Black. The de'sators 
were Betty Washington and 
Abraham Jones, both Frechmen 
of Savannah State College. 

The Savannah State Debating 
Team was organized in 1957 for 
the purpose of giving students a 
chance to take part in non- 
physical competition. 



Page 2 



TiiF. Tif;rrr< ii'i\i: 



December. 195u 



Presidonfn Message 

The world In which wc ]\yi: today Is one that puts a premium 
on the new and the different. Thin tendency has been obvious In 
the field of mechanics and Industry for many years. It Is now 
becoming one of the most Important trends In the social, the 
economic, and the political areas. Our educational systems which 
Include our elementry, high schools, colleKcs, and graduate schools 
are being called upon to provide the education and training which 
will prepare people for such an age. It Is Important that college 
students participate to the fullest extent In all aspects of college 
life If they are to prepare for such a social order. 

For the past two decades, schools have emphasized the fact 
that the curriculum consists of the total experiences which In- 
dividuals have In school under the guidance of teachers. That 
factor has thrown new light on all aspects of our education. In 
our colleges and universities, students learn many things which 
are not taught In the classroom. The processes by which they make 
their way through the colleges and the universities are ust as Im- 
jjortant as the facts, understanding, appreciations, and othi^r things 
which they get, The amount of thinking and reasoning that goes 
on In the process Is certainly one of the most Important factors 
In living today and preparing for the life of tomorrow and the 
future, 

11 Is Interesting to nnti^ how many pi'ople can be assembled 
when lher(! Is a complulnl, to hi' made. Almost every student Is 
Interested In biding present and In lending support to any move- 
ment which undi'rtakes to dc'stroy or demolish anything that may 
come up. Very often the natui'e and the type of Item under con- 
sideration is of such Insignificance!, that one wonders how so many 
people are concerm.'d. The ability to discriminate between those 
things which are Important and those which are In.slgnlflcant Is 
an Important sign of maturlt.y and ability to think and evaluate. 
If pi'ogicss Is to be made In th(,' Improvement of our society and our 
living, college students must bt' expected to take the lead In thinking 
through and evaluating all situations before taking active part, 

A(!cei]|.ln(', a position of leadership In a college organization or 
■society should mean more than merely presiding at the meetings. 
It should moan that the offlrers ui'e planning, recommending, and 
executing pi'ogranis that will carry fcu'wurd the alms and purposes 
of the organizations. Moj-e attention sliould be given to the selection 
of officers who have thi' ability, who have the Interest, and who 
have IrlK! desire to provide leadership that will help these bodies 
bi'come more elfi^etlve In the develoi)ment of constructive pro- 
giams. It Is not an Idle dir'am Uj look forward to the day when 
each organlzatlcm In Its own way will be able present to Its group 
and to the Institution, programs that represent constructive think- 
ing and planning. Many of the bo.vs and girls now In college already 
I){)ssess ability to do these things. The ma.|or problem lies In find- 
ing someone who Is able to take the lead and who Is willing to 
undergo the Initial difficulties that come with the launching of 
ni'W progniuis. It Is expected that during the coming year and 
future yeais of Havannah Stati> College, the young men and young 
women here will bring this desire and this view to full fruition. 

One who moves abcmt the college campus during the year of 
IDSS can see many opportunities for Improvements In all aspects 
(if our eolli'gi'. As the physical plant, the faculty, and other aspects 
of the colli'i',e ari^ growing and developing, we should expect com- 
mensurale growth In all of oui- organizations, Institutions, and 
l,he general .student reaiM.lon. LlviM'ywhero young college men and 
woou'n oughl, to be rising to nieel the challenges which face them 
In tills new age and that which Is coming at a very rapid pace, 

it Is too much to expect that leadership on the college campus 
will be eenterod In any one organization or In any one or two 
students. Many Individuals are required to provide leadership In 
the many different fields that exist. It has been discovered that 
students and Individuals have time to do any any of the things 
which they eurm-stly desire to do. If meetings are necessary, time 
Is necessary, planning is necessary, then there are those who want 
to do the.se things who have the time. Time Is only one of the 
raetoi\s. Another factor which comes Into the picture Is that of 
finance. Student bodies are able to provide through their own 
activities and own programs, finances to run their programs. The 
development t)f ability to finance organizations, to provide the 
uu'ans by which they may be able to operate, and to provide for 
I lie things which arc for the common good, are signs of maturity 
and signs of progress. When people are able to participate In the 
financing of their own Institutions, they are able to appreciate 
their worth and to evaluate the matters which are brought before 
them. Some thought should be given to this kind of planning in 
the organizations, the societies, and other types of organized groups 
here on the campus at Savannah State College, 

Dr, W, K, Payne 




Til 



lifvor 



Hoar 



STAFF 

Editor-ln-Chief Shermnn Robersou 

Associate Editor ,.,, Jiunes Novels 

News Editor Kay Stripling 

Feature Editor Sarah Reynolds 

Sports Editors Jtimes Douse and Eddlo Bryant 

Proofreader janle Baker 

Lay-out Manager Eleanor Jolmson 

Business Manager Theodore Ware 

Circulation Manager Rosco Camp 

Secretary Msuidestine Jones 

Business Staff — Cohnnnists — Reporters 
Emma Lue Jordan, James Stubbs. Iris Parrish, Ernestine Hill, 
Freddie Ziegler. Margaret Burney. Mamie Green. John Harris, Bettye 
Thomas. Susie Bonner. Rosalie Mlddleton. Carolyn Mayes, Mnble 
McPherson. Curry Brunson, Lauretta Hagins. Yvonne Hooks. William 
Jackson, Doris Riggs, and Andrew Russell- 
Photosrapher 
Robert Mobley 

Adviser 
Mary Ella Clark 

Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 

The views expressed in columns and editorials are those of the 
writers and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the news- 
paper staff.— The Editor. 





By James N. Nevels 
HUMAN INTEREST ITEM 

(A "Bump" With Death) 
"There are twelve of us in 
here. Come and get us." These 
words passed through a pipe 
which was used to check escap- 
ing gas in a fallen mine gave 
vent to the feeling of the trapped 
workers who had "bumped" with 
death and seventeen hours later, 
came up to tell the story. It 
happened in a coal mining town 
called Sprlnghlli. Nova Scotia. A 
Cumberland mine entombed 174 
victims in Its underground 
death-grip embrace, and only 19 
lived to court again. 

The Springhlll mines had 
taken lives before, but this was 
the record smasher. The mines 
give the Springhlll town Its 
largest economical asset, but 
bravery, pain, terror, and death 
are the Interest charged for 
services rendered. 

POLITICS 

The Democratic party poli- 
ticians swept the country with 
a victory broom in the 1958 elec- 
tion. The Democrats increased 
their numbers In many of the 
political spheres. In Congress, 
the Democrats increased their 
roll in the House of Representa- 
tives from 235 to 282; in the 
Senate, from 49 to 62. The Demo- 
crats added 15 State Legislative 
Houses and gained 5 additional 
governors totaling 34 state gov- 
ernors. 

A new personality emerged out 
of the 19ba election. Republican 
governor-elect of New York 
atate, Nelson Rockefeller. Rocke- 
feller is being assessd as the 
possible 1960 presidential candi- 
date of tlie party. Although he 
has said that he does not choose 
to become a candidate, the 51- 
year-old governor is linked by 
heritage with this great country 
and may well find himself "top 
man" in 1960. 

GOVEKNMENT 

The 1958 Red germ spreads 
again. The Periscope watched 
the Red germ contaminate the 
Middle East and Asia. Now tlie 
imperialistic disease is con- 
centrated in Germany. However, 
the man to watcli is Willy 
Brandt, the Mayor of West 
Berlin. Brandt who is a Socialist, 
Is telling his people to stand 
firm against the Red threat. 
Russia's primary goal is to have 
the Western powers recognize 
East Germany as a world power. 

The Periscope remembered the 
last German crisis created by tlie 
Russian blockade, but recent 
firm offensive measures paid off 
in the Quemoy crisis and the 
same attitude can present itself 
in the existing Berlin crisis in 
Germany. 

ENTERTAINMENT 

The Periscope pays its respects 
to a great actor and superb en- 
tertainer. Tyrone Power. Ill, 44- 
year-old American actor, died in 
Spain from a lieart attack while 
making a movie. The late Mr. 
Power was given a military 
funeral at Hollywood Memorial 
Park Cemetery. 



Probation Period 

Arrives at SSC 

November 13-26 was probation 
time at Savannah State College 
for pledgees of tlie various 
chapters of sororities and fra- 
ternities which exist iiere. This 
period concluded six months of 
pledgeship in the various pledge 
clubs. 

Chapters of Greek letter 
organizations wliich added mem- 
bers to tlieir ranks this fall are 
(sororitiesi G a m m a Upsilon 
chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha. 
Delta Nu chapter of Delta Sigma 
Theta, Rho Beta chapter of Zeta 
Plii Beta and Alpha Zeta cliapter 
of Sigma Gamma Rho and i fra- 
ternities) Delta Eta chapter of 
Alpha Phi Alpha. Gamma Chi 
chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi and 
Alpha Gamma chapter of Omega 
Psi Phi. 



Student Opinions 

By Sara A. Reynolds 

Several Freshmen students 
were interviewed for the purpose 
of obtaining their general 
opinions concerning the ques- 
tion: 

What Has Been Your Favor- 
able Impression of Savannah 
State College: 

The opinions given reflect the 
impressions of a few students 
who are beginning their college 
careers and will be expected to 
assume future college responsi- 
bilities. 

The following are the students' 
opinions: 

"My most favorable impression 
is the friendliness of the student 
body and faculty members of 
Savannah State College." 

Irene E. Law 

"My most favorable impression 
about Savannah State College is 
the fact that everyone seem to 
be enjoying themselves, and 
seem to be exhibiting much 
friendliness toward each other." 
Thelma M. Ready 

"My most favorable impression 
about S.S.C. has been tne warm 
miurmaniy wnich exists between 
faculty and students, and the 
splenaid relationship which 
exists among the students." 

Annette C. Kennedy 

"My most favorable impression 
of aavannah State College has 
been the part played by the 
upper classmen and the mem- 
bers of the faculty. They seem 
to be interested in helping one 
cnoose a vocation." 

Daisy Middleton 



The Pendulum 



Swings 




The Spot Light 



By Ernestine Hill 

This issue the Spot Light 
focuses its attention on Sara 
Reynolds. Sara is a native of 
Atlanta. Georgia, a graduate of 
Woodville High School, and is 
now a Senior at Savannah State 
College majoring in Business 
Education and minoring in Ac- 
counting. 

Sara is associated with the 
following organizations: Secre- 
tary-Treasurer, Alpha Kappa Mu 
Honor Sorority. Feature Editor, 
Tiger's Roar student newspaper; 
member Business Club; named in 
Who's Who in American Colleges 
and Universities. 

Sara is noted for her willing- 
ness to cooperate whenever a 
worthy cause is being launched. 
She is always reaching for those 
qualities which exemplifies 
character, scholarship and 
achievement. 

The Spot Light is happy to 
add Sara Reynolds to its roster. 



In every organized aspect of 
hie. mere exists a form oi 
discipnne. ine individuals 
cnosen as the executors of this 
aiseipline are selected according 
to strict criteria. Sometimes 
inese individuals are motivated 
oy an uncontrollable lust tor 
power, wnicn robs tliem of their 
logic at certain intervals. Does 
tins prove tnat tne person in- 
voiveu or guilty of this act is 
unrit to rule? No. not if ttie in- 
dividual later realizes the 
mistake made and compensates 
lor It. Yes. if the person refuses 
Lu einploy logic and adlieres to 
tire conclusion that he was right 
no matter what! 

A man ceases to be a man 
wnen in a situation he is found 
to be wrong and refuses to ad- 
mit and accept this proven fact. 

Sometimes individuals suffer 
needlessly because of pet peeves 
or partial judgment on the part 
of members of administering or 
governing bodies. But fortunate- 
ly, in a democracy, the govern- 
ment gains its powers from tlie 
consent of the governed. This 
serves as counteraction for a 
great many acts in addition to 
the most cherished of all free- 
doms, the freedom of speech. 

The person guilty of malad- 
ministration should not be 
scorned or lianged in effigy, but 
should be given understanding, 
if the infraction is corrected. But 
if not, each person involved 
should join forces and through 
the proper channels available 
demand consideration and re- 
sults. 

Riots, unorganized strikes and 
the like are products manufac- 
tured by ignorant minds and 
are not accepted in our society. 
But organized protests are given 
birth to by intelligence. To this 
much allegiance is pledged. 

If injustice is accepted in small 
doses, these doses may soon in- 
- crease and may later become tlie 
rule rather than an exception 
to the rule. When this occurs, 
freedom is preparing for a 
permanent vacation. This type 
situation robs good, sweet life of 
all of its great worth. 

Hearts who refuse to accept 
injustice in any form merit 
praise. 

The Editor 



Stumble Over Rearling 
Roadblocks? Just Go 
Around Tbein, Advises 
Expert 

Almost every student has suf- 
fered through this experience: 
you begin to read a text with 
enthusiasm, hungry for enlight- 
ment; after a few paragraphs- 
you stop to look up an un- 
familiar word in the dictionary, 
then you check a footnote refer- 
ence; then back to tire diction- 
ary. After reading several pages 
in this manner, you suddenly 
realize that you have no idea of 
the ground you've covered. 

This, says a noted scholar in 
the December Reader's Digest, is 
exactly the wrong way to enjoy 
—or understand^reading. Says 
Dr. Mortimer Adler: almost any 
book intended for the genera i 
reader can be understood if you 
approach it in the right way 
And the riglit way, he insists, i.> 
to read a book through super- 
ficially before you try to master 
it. 

Skip over the difficult parts; 
read only what you can grasp 
right away. Even if it's only 50 
percent, chances are the light 
thrown on the subject will lead 
you back for a closer look. 

In the article, "Hard Reading 
Made Easy," Dr. Adler says tliat 
most of us missed the joys of 
Shakespeare's plays in high 
school because we approached 
them in too reverent a manner. 
Teacher made us look up every 
footnote, every archaic word. As 
a result we struggled through 
scene after scene of Macbeth, 
Hamlet or Julius Caesar and 
never realized what rattling good 
melodramas they are. 

Before you read any book, Dr. 
Adler says, give it a fast once- 
over. Look over the title page 
and preface to learn the author's 
approach and angle. Study the 
table of contents, just as you 
would a road-map before taking 
a trip. Check the index for the 
range of subjects covered. Look 
up the phrases or chapters that 
seem crucial. Thi^ may give you 
the key to the entire book. 

The article is condensed from 
Mayfair. 



December. 1958 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



23 




, ,, , Participant!, in Eighth Annual Press Institute eniov luiuhi-on. mmUmI :iI he uI ot lihle frnm 
Fdt„° ';^'{! %'■ ■'•■ B F'^h"' ■'^"-''';;'^"= Professor of Lancuaces ami I,ilera(ure; Shen, „, herso 
Editor of the Tisers Roar; Wilton C. Seolt, Director of Public- Itelalioiis; Dr. .N. V IMeCulloucli (liUr- 
man of the Department of Languages and Literature; Calvin Adams, oorrespondenl. SI I'el'ersb'urL' 
Times; DrVV. K. Payne President of Savannah State College; Mrs. Ralph MaduMvs; Italp Matiiews 
A^oeiate Editor of Afro-American; and Mrs. Luetla Upshurt Assoeiale Professor of Languascs ami 



Associate 
Literature 

Alpha Elects Officers, 
Initiates Probates 

The DeJta Eta Chapter of 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc., 
announces the initiation of pro- 
bates, formation of new Sphinx 
Liub, and the recognition of 
Brothers elected to top student 
positions. 

The following officers were 
elected: President, Arthur 
Reeves; Vice President, Na- 
Lhaniel Johnson; Recording 
aecretary, Sherman Roberson; 
Financial Secretary, Willie C. 
Hamilton; Corresponding Secre- 
lary, Richard Fitzgerald; Treas- 
urer, Willie C. Hamilton; Dean 
of Pledgees. Launey Roberts; As- 
sistant Dean of Pledgees, James 
Nevels; Laision. Grover Thorn- 
ton; Chaplain. Alfonso Smith; 
Parliamentarian, E. Gunnar 
Miller; Sergeant-at-Arms, John 
Harris; Chairman o fHistory 
Committee, Theodore Ware. 

The chapter initiated the fol- 
lowing Probates on November 20: 
Alphonso McLean. Warnell 
Robinson, Royce Stephens, Willie 
Lester, John Everson and James 
Austin, 

The current Sphinx Club in- 
clude the following pledgees, 
Daniel Giles. Nathaniel Wright, 
William Pompey and Benjamin 
Harris. These persons share hope 
of becoming members of the 
fraternity during the month of 
April, 1959. 

The Chapter salutes the fol- 
lowing brothers who were elected 
to top student positions for the 
school year 1958-59. They are: 
Willie Hamilton, Senior, major- 
ing in chemistry, elected Presi- 
dent of Student Council and 
Sherman Roberson. Junior, 
majoring in chemistry, eelcted 
Editor-in-Chief of Tiger's Roar 
and James Nevels. Senior, major- 
ing in English, elected Associate 
Editor of Tiger's Roar. 



News About 
(Choral Society 

By Iris Parrtsh 

The Si^vannah State College 
Choral Society imder the direc- 
tion of Dr. Coleridge A. Bralth- 
waite is looking forward to a 
successful and rewarding year. 
Presently fifty-six men "and 
women comprise this group, 
representing thirty-two cities In 
this and other states. 

Last spring the organization 
had the pleasure of singln- 
jointly with the choirs of Album 
and Fort Valley during (hr 
annual convention ul the GeiM 
gla Teachers and Education As 
soclatlon In Columbus. 

The singers participate in Sun- 
day campus ohiUTh services. 
Vesper programs, special as- 
semblies, and other programs on 
and oft the campus, The con- 
cert tours each year serve us an 
Inspiration to the students as 
well as a means of recruitment. 
It is lioped that the tour lu^xt 
spring will Include several stales, 

The Choral Society Is cur- 
rently preparing for the annual 
Christmas Concert which will be 
lu'ld on Sunday, Deceinber M, ut 
six p.m. In Mcldrim AudlLurUuu. 



ge 3 




Italph [\1 a ( ( h e w s, associate 
edit 1)1- iit' A I'm- American Ncws- 
papiM-. delivers principle address 
ut Savannah Slate ColleK:o 
DlKlilIt Annual I'ress Institute. 
(riiuiii l.y ssc rri'ss Service— 
■toll IMohlev.) 




News About AKA's 

Nellie Mae Shellman, a Junior 
at Savannah State College is 
from Liberty County, Georgia 
and was recently initiated into 
the Gamma Upsilon Chapter of 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. 

During the initiation period, 
ten members were inducted into 
the Ivy Leaf Club. They are: 
Gloria Byrd, Hattie R. Burton, 
Nellie Council, Ella Cunningham, 
Elvenia Huges, Joyce Griffin, 
Virginia Mercer, Minnie Ruth 
Smith, Ruth Toomer, and Lois 
Walker. 

Gamma Upsilon plans to have 
a fruitful year and will sponsor 
its annual Western Hop in Janu- 
ary and its annual Smargasbord 
Tea in February. 



GET SATISFYING FLAVOR. 



No flat 'filtered-out "flavor! 
No dry "smoked-out "taste! 




\t)u can 



See how 

Pall Malls 
famous length 
of fine tobacco 
travels and 
gentles the smoke 
— makes it mild — 
but does not 
filter out that 
sotis' f vin q flavor! 



HERE'S WHY SMOKE \RAVELEd" THROUGH FINE TOBACCO TASTES BEST 





IVou get Rail Moll's fbmous length of O Wl Malls fomoue length travels -/ Travels it wer under, oraund ond 
the finest toboccos money can by/ ^ ond gentles the smote ngtyralf/_ (_l through Poll Molls fine tobaccos! 

Outstanding, and they aie Mild. 1 

Product of ij^ J^/miiA4/zaTt UUV^iiJasdj-xi/tnaei^rui- - 



X 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S KOAK 



Decemter. 1958 



Sports 



SiK'r<'ssliil Foolhall Srasoii 

By Roweoe Camp 
Football fans from all HC-ctlonH of thf United States (;rowd(;d 
the Savannah State Col)o^;o Athk-Mc FU-ld for Its Annual Hom(r- 
coming Cla-sslc. Clarke Collef^e d.-fcaU-d the TIk'TH 22-14, LuKt year 
Clarke defeated the TlyerM 40-0, Loaded with .starH from la.4t year. 
Clarke College found the HJ58 TlKern a harder foe to conquer. 
A gala parade preceded the 



game. First prizes were won In 
the following divisions: Bands- 
Alfred K. Beaeh HlKh Hehuol; 
iloats— Trades and Industries; 
ears— Camilla Hubert Hall, and 
building— Camilla Hubert Hall, 

The TlRcrH and (JIaflhi (Jiimc 

More than one hundred Sa- 
vannah fans traveled to Orange- 
burg, South Carolina to see the 
two top teams In the S.K.A,C, 
Conference battle for the eon- 
fercnce championship. T h e 
strong ClafUn Panthers were 
stopped for three periods by the 
fighting Tillers of Savannah 
State. But the PaiiUier.s ex- 
ploded with a three toiielulnwn 
attack to win over Havuniiah 
22-18, and clinched the eonfer- 
enee title. 

Willie Hatehelor was ouLitand- 
Ing In this game, while rushing 
iW yards of the ti'am's Kill 
yards. 

ThaiiUsKlvhiK (Jume 

nefore ii ehllled Turkey Day 

Hy Kiiinui I.ue Jnrdiui 

TIIK NKW l';i,KUAN(;r:; There's 
luil.hlnr. like the walklni". suit for 
Idotbull in'caslons. Huv.h lovely 
ones were worn by many co-eds 
at our recent homecoming game. 
They could be seen hi all of this 
season's vivid colors — lustlous 
briivht reels, oranges, greens, 
bines and other stained glass or 
jewel tones. 

The line sepaarthig coats and 
suits Is less sharp than usual 
with the InlrodiU'.tlon of the' 
walking suit, A favorite ver.slon 
of the walking suit Is In heavy 
tweed, with a boxy tunic tyi)e 
ackot, either three-quarters or 
seven-eights length and a sliawl 
collar of riufly fox I'ur. Often a 
coordinate color blouse Is equally 
as i}retty. 

This Is the fall to break out 
of yoiu' rut, forget abo\it the 
good go- wlth-every thing black 
coat, and buy one hi imabaslied 
lipstick red, electric blue, stained 
glass piuple or vivid olive green. 

Coat colors haven't been so 
brilliant for years, and this 
year's shaggy, furry and loopy 
textiued fabrics of which mohiilr 
Is the style leader, are especially 
svdted to the Intense tones. The 
bright coal Is a fashion leader 
too because It combines so ad- 
mirably with the simple but 
memorable (special) black dress, 
usually shown In silk crepe, 
which Is just about the most 
popular dress of 1958-59. 

A little sad because we lost 
our homecoming ^ame to the 
Clark College Panthers, but look- 
ing lovely as ever, were the 
young women of State at the 
dance following the game. 
Silhouettes In many brilliant 
colors took the lead in dress 
design. The young men also held 
their own in dark and hght 
fabric suits of many styles. 

Making a great appearance on 
the campus in male fashions Is 
the "Ivy League" sport coat in 
dark borwn or black with gold 
buttons. The vest sweater, a twin 
to that, of the opposite sex is 
also one of the latest fashion 
notes in campus wear for male 
co-eds. 

It has been said that fashion 
is only as good as It is flexible. 
Are you in swing with the 
changes for the new college look? 
If it's the fad . . . don't let it 
go by. Now Is the time to try. 
A variation from the new 
fashions won't do. 



crowd, the Savannah State 
Tigers defeated the Paine Col- 
lege Lions 44-12. The Tigers 
Hcored two touchdowns In the 
first quarter, added one In the 
second and succeeding quarterH. 
It was a big Thanksgiving for 
the I'lgeni woo found the Lions 
unable to stop a perfected run- 
ning and passing attack. 

This wu Hthe farewell game 
for nine mmlors playing on the 
Tlgerf) team. Uly-sses Stanley 
all over the field, including a 
Hald "good-bye" while running 
75-yard punt nrturn. Willie 
Batehelor said ".so-long" by 
running two touchdowns, Leroy 
Brown was at his best on of- 
fense and d e f e n s e. Jolly 
Stephens, a two-time all-con- 
ference winner, played a bang- 
up defensive game. Other seniors 
were: the team'.s triple- threat, 
Mo.ses King, right guard Willie 
Dukes, and Sannny White, nil 
conference quarterback. 



Book Revieiv 

By Kay FrancLi Stripling 
Patrick Dennl.s ha.s demon- 
.■;trated his boundle.s.s energy and 
rare .style of writing In produc- 
ing Around The World With 
Auntie Mame, Mr. Dennis, a 
native of Chicago is a world 
traveller and has managed very 
effectively to make history in 
the realm of literature that 
evokes laughter in the reader, in 
his latest novel. This novel Is one 
of three by Patrick Dennis that 
has managed to be on the best- 
.seller ll.st at this time. 

The accounts of Auntie Mame 
prove to be a successful attempt 
at a variety of entertainment 
Throughout the .story, there Is a 
hilarious mood In which any- 
thing may happen. This mood 
has both suspense and comedy. 
Auntie Mame. "The deliciously 
derelict heroine," takes the 
reader along on rousing ad- 
ventures. Her life is vividly de- 
pleted through her realistic per- 
sonality, but her mind is closed 
to the reader, because he never 
knows what she might do next. 

The plot Itself Is centered on 
a phenomenally delightful travel. 
Auntie Mame stars in the 
"Follles-Bergere" in Paris In a 
tangle of dog hair and monkey 
fur; she attends the London 
Royal Garden Party which turns 
Into a fever-pitching panic that 



throws her into the chivalrous 
arms of an "honourable." She is 
finally presented in court in a 
"chiffon cumulus." 

Auntie Mame Is the object of 
fortune hunters because she is 
rich. Therefore, in the headlines 
appear the following : 
EXTRA' MADCAP i MILLIONS I 

MAME MISSING. KIDNAP 
PLOT FEARED 

Auntie Mame, whose name is 
really Mame Beauregard Jackson 
Pickett Burnside. was widowed 
In her "salad days" and again 
becomes Interested in family 
affairs. Therefore, to Venice she 
goes! She partys with German